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The Moyie Leader Aug 12, 1905

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Array V,  /  J-  .io^. JtXf^h^r-  * 4  .^8,NOrl8  MQYIE, B. C. AUGUST '12.1905.  S2A YEAR  |BARGAINSrxIN' .MEN'S-   CLOTHING  To select from. This Cloth-  . ingmust*. bV^sofd1. ' Bring  your money'along, anc| see  ��� how easy it;will he for,you  'io biiy a suiS-'Oiir clothing  .is. made pff'the J very  best  mateHalA-f^;  THE, 'ONAIJliN#iP8i^R/:;CQMMBRCE  I >   i  'MseTve^^'K'fili 3;500;000 * ,//A'  ������TbtalSteBoiif cfeS ^-'91,000.000 (^ 3,o, -op  ���     WpoaHsjReceW^ V','  :Mmm^^Pyif^k! <-' '������ "'^������c.��fttPfts;.'MGF  tffet^gasa^aa^sgE^SHRg^^  1'J ;^Sife?;SnSM8n!s  Jv, * ,* ,/i1Br��gr^^^.^^^'^ ��,a^a% ',;J^W1 -' ^  1   -    Ac ���. A^A.^^'^Arr-'Ap-' ? *Y4��*> ?* '.:,' *J.�� A   ���-  ��� I..'. ������iX>^^^^'i^^T71^r/>'ll''''-"'-:':  Head' Ofllco1.  CKANIUIOUK i  aZSESEBSSSS^^  arfflBESsg  "Old Homestead Brand'5  Vegetables' and Fruits at  -JZ&S^1  ��^2i25ZS2SS25ZS55a�� S5^  "XX8��  Wl'iy pay "more for your Insurance than it is worth?  Wc can give you lowest rates with adequate protection.  Frank    W.     Smith  1 j ������  Loses   Life.  if sit. mm  ��<  Was   Uncouncious   When  Taken Out, But Lived"  ' '   - 10'Hours.  Frank W. Smith; a mucker, felbinto  an'ore chute a& tho upper workings ol  the St, Eugene mine, yesterday, about  noon and waa ^crushed eo badly "that  he died'this morning 'at',,, one o'clock,  Smith failed to come to dinner and Den'  nis Lynch, the foreman;', miss&l him,  A.search was'at once mado and ho was  located in the chute under 8"feet of  .muck.' It took .pearly three hours'  liard;1. work lo '��� extricate him and  and by that'time he'was uncouncious.  Dr." Harvie ."was,,; summoned, and  'latere Dr." King of 'Cranbrook was  calle'd' ,'to assist him., .The two did  everything possible, but the man was  too s&verely injuerd to 'survive! (  o, The'body was brought down to town  I'll is morning and is now in ' the  .courthouse.- The ' burliil will, take  place - tomorrow afternoon 'at'the  Moyie cemetery. , '  ' "Smith., came to.' Moyie June ^23.  He was 21 years old, and came from  Aridover, Etig., "about two yeans ago.  He worked iu Grand Forks and Ymir  'before coming here. ,      ,. ,, \  ,t-l,^J)nt:bf?Euofc/'   ', -  > "��� T). A. Ayres Had tho "fore finger, of  his!.left hand broken last' Monday  evening while running with lhe[ hose,  Team., Iti 0stopping the reel at.the  end of the run the handle ��� broke and  caught his hand, Mr. Ayres is gritty  and expresses his determination to  fun with the Moyie team on Labor  Day., Ayres is a tgOod, strong athlete  and will be sorely mis?ed if he is not  in condition for that d.ty.  Men Are ��� Scarce,,  Brcckenridgo & Lund, who have  the contract of gr.iding tbe first ^ten  miles of tlie Corbin road at this end,  arc not gettiug along'with their w.ork  as fast as they would wish. Laborers  are difficult to prscure and" hard to  hold when they do get them. The  harvest in Manitoba and the Northwest is giving employment to a lot of  men and the work is more remunerative than lailroading.  ARNOLD & ROBERTS.  CRANBROOK  MOYIE.  A Free Lecture in Eagle  on the most attractive subject. W3uld not bo more interesting to a man who  wants a suit of clothes, llian a little sensible talk on clothing values, stylos,  ��-U-. To iccl well,' to look well and to appreciate the good things in life a man  'mitt dress well. Our Twentieth Century clothing fills the bill in tho points  ' mivneraLcd and in many other ways also.    Call on us and be convinced.  Am  You   Going  Knst.  On August 24 and 25 and September 16 and 17. the Canadian Pacific  'railway will sell at Nelson, Rossland  and Trail 90 day round trip tickets to  Winnipeg, St. Paul, Dulutti, Fort  William for $52 50 and to Chicago  .fGi.OO. Corresponding rates will bo  made from all Kootenay points.  Through round trip tickets will be  Fold on the same d.ues to Toronto,  Montreal, and all points in Ontario,  Quebec, Maritimo provinces, New  York and New England states, good  on all rail or lake route, at special  excursion rates. '  For full particular, first, class, or  tourist sleeper reservation, apply to J.  S. Carter, D. V. A. Ndaou.  LOCAL  NEWS.  THE   MEN'S    FURNISHERS  H  Imperial Bank of Canada.  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.  Deposits of $1.00 oi upwards received.  There is no bettor investment lli.in a Savings  ISjnk deposit.  Once opened it grows whetlur added to  or   not.  Interest" allowed at current i.Ucs and compounded twice a year.  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  .Tp-'>  4ry.iL2��~.  J. F, M, PINKHAM, Manager.  ���Ji  I  We Make a Specialty  of the diamond solitaire engagement King and tho Wedding Ring. The foimer binds  . the bargain, tho latter ties the  knot. If you have any serious  intentions, young man , let's  fix you up. A nice stock to  select from.  W. H. WILSON,  Jeweler. CRANBROOK, B. C  STOP AT THE  ���BOPOLITAN  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  E. It. SSI A LI,, Mnuncer.  Good rooms, good  tables and  bar,  aud first class samplo rooms.  Cons^able'Routh >was in Cranbrook  Wednesday. ���  ��� ' '  P. J.! McMuhop. and wife returned  home Wednesday. "   ' *  "Goldie" Webster came home Thursday from Vancouver.        " ,' ;  Mr. and Mrs. Prolix and children left  ycstcrd.iy for Spokane.  Two of the three now boilers for tbe  St, Eugene arrived this- week.  Mrs.  Thos.    Kayhurst  and family  'will leave for Spokane Monday.  ' James Croni'n went lo' Cowley   yesterday and will return tomorrow.  ' Janies Watkiuu intends moving his  family from Marysvillo to Moyie.  Mrs. Blackburn cerne 'home frbm  the Cranbrook hospital Suuday.-  Another party of campers is expected'up from Cranbrook nexl(week. .  ,, Father Choinel h&ld'service in 'tlie  Catholic church in Moyie   1/sst   Sun-  day.    ,i,, .  -��� Wm. Gallup 13 now a( -Howe Sound,  B'.'o., aud'is working m'the Britannia,  mine. , a        ;_* _       ^    ������'  *   '  ''  'J,' Smearier, district passenger agent  of the C. P. R , wasm'Moyie Wednes-  day. - -    ���  ''The"Fabio Romaniaggregation played to a small audience Tuesday even-  ingl( -. ^-,    ^   ���    --,  <   Joe    Goupilie    of" the   Manhattan  tran'sacted ', Susin'ess   "in   Cranbrook  ,.        p  '      i^-  Monday last. - ,-     ,' ,    ���    ,        Q  A P. Macdonald 'and ���wife < will rer  turn from ih'eir eastern visit in a week,  or ton days.      _ ,   \ A r  Mrs. W. TYReid and'! her brother,  D. II, Walker, were up to Moyie from  Cranbrook on a visit Tuesday. J ^  'A."C. Cook, came upJrom'Ryuu  SunJay.'to ^pend'-the, day with'hia  wifiAwho w;"as here camping with' the  Leitch family.- -   - -- t\  , The dance in aid,of the Moyie band)  \vhich was.t'o.haye been held fast evening, was postponed ^ri-aooountvoE - the  hot weather.   "''���..    " -   -'' - ���  There 13 talt of a raco being puiled  off between^'the boat owned (by 'R.  Campbell, and'one recently purcheas-  ed by Messrs."Stinsqn and Gibbons.  Tom We^man is back iu Cranbroc'k  for a short stay." .'Tom is;;running a_  hotel in Vancouver and is doing a  good business. . ,,  A. Sullivan, principal of the Nelson public school, was here this week  on a visit with D. M. Perley pastor cf  the Methodist chuicb.  There was a good attendance at tho  Methodist social Thursday night, and  the members are well satisfiedv with  the amount of money raised.  M. A. Beale, of tho firm of Bcalc  &' Elwell, was in town yesterday and  reports the demand for farm lauds in  East Kootenay on ctlie increase,  many first class settlers looking .over  the distiict with a view to purchasing.  Senator, Teniplemau returned this  week from Ottawa over the Crow's  Nest'line. The senator stopped off at  Fernie'and Cranbrook. ,  The hot \yeather has created a big  demand for boits, aud every available boat on the lake is pressed into  service during the afternoons and  evenings. > '  Parents should see the Amherst  shoes for boys,at J. J. Murphy's slore  before making their purchases. 'They  arc made of the best of leather and  thoro is nothing better in the market,  Beale & Elwell have large and  roomy offices in Cranbrook in the  buildine; formerly occupied by the  Imperial Bank of Canada. The firms  business has incrsased wonderfully  during the past ye.ir  or   two.  "Smoke," the fox terrier dog that  has been around the Hotel Kootenay  for years, was killed this we-5k as a  human act. lie had been sick and in  a pitiable condition for some time.  Cranbrook Herald:���Mrs. L. M.  Mansfield is iu the St. Eugene hospital where she has undergone a seii-  ous surgical operation. She is now  improving.   ..Volliliipr "n tl10 .Tni-ko' 1'<1'">! ������� <;l1 ��">'>''i - !  Iain's   Colic.    C1i��1��tb   iitu!    Di.iri hue i     |  Ilrirw-ily.  This fact is well known lo drutrgists j  everywhere, and nine out   ol  ten   ui!"i>  give coslomers thiri piep.iration   whrn j  the best is aBked ror.   Mr.   Obe   W'!-|  mcr, a prominent  drugeist  ot Ji>plin,j  Mo., in a circular    to   his   customers,!  says';    "There is nothing on the ma:-  kct in   the   way   of  pati-nt    medecinc  which   equal?     Chambcil un's    Colie,  Cholera  and   Diarrhoea   Remedy  lur  bowel     complaints.     Wc     sell    and  recommend   this   preparation."     For  sale by S. K. Harvie.  JAWMIM'��  q%jj;t��p2s^��as^^  I 10  R,uu'   Lasted   Seven  Weeks.  ' ...  STEPHENSON' DID ��� ML  Logs mav Bo Takeii Out During (Joining "Winter, for"*  ,    /Next Summer.1'' ���   ���  Tuosdiy (hj last'of tlio logs in the .  boom at tho mill of the Moyie'Luthber  company'wore cut into lumber anJ  tbe mill was closed down'. There are-  only a few men employe/J around ,the  yards loading what lumber remains.  Andrew Noigen, tho sAvyer, and ' Mr.  Cheney,,the filer, left J Wedne-day .for  Spokane. '-Some-'of, itbe other men  wli'o have lound employment ,in'the  mine and will remain iii Mjyie.    '   ,'  Thea mill 'ran about, seven  weeks  and made a good  daily .average    cut.  The lumber was Ulcsn from, the    saw  and loaded on cars and shipped ' direct  to Elko,'where it wasdressedl ^an'il rr-  shipped to Hie prairie country.    A. P.  vSti'phensoii),who le.ised ' the   mill - and  buught the logs, it is said,'has made0a  nice cleanup on his venture.     \,   '���  '   How,  long    the   mill  will   remain  closed ia  difficult  to '.prodijt,     Isl is  6wned by'a wealthy Minnesota'company, who "is said -anxious   to disf50-.e  of it.   <' However, .in  ,case   ar de.al  i-  no't mado there is a probability of  the  'owners   taking  out 'logs.''the*, coming'  winter* and     prepare,, to  ruu    nest  season. -'-.The mill is se'G&nd,. to  none'-  0  on the Crows Nesfhne. and. tlie company has timber limits that  will?- keep  it; running steadily tor'years to comeV  i .          .i             -" p  >,i    i     ;  ' ->      ,   a  '���';��� Alberta dil"Eields:: .a  _* - -   ������ ���    i .,  D. J. Elmer returned the" first of the  week from his trip over tho Crow as  far east as 'Pincher Creek. At Pincher  he leftthe railw.iy and went out to the  Alberta Oil fiblds,-13 miles "distant.  Times are good over in th it counlyr,  he says, which is ca'used by tliere being a diversity -of industricu. The  people have wheat, coal, stockraising  and oil to depend on. Mr. Elmer is of  the opinion that there will be a big  rush to the oil fields before long.  Building Notes.  Mrs. Farrell's - uecv caUnge on  Queen's 'avenue is rapidly ncaring  completion. 'It, is 20x22 feet in size  and has four 100ms.  Work will be conimcne.-d on J. S.  MacEachcrn's new residence as soon  as tbe order for the" material is fillei.  Robinson & Mackenzie of Cranbrook  are'supplying the lumber.  The Coming Show.  Cozad's trained animal show is Willed  to appear in Moyie next S it.ird.iy evening, ( August 19 th. Tho show is  slid lo be a good ouo. The pirado  will take place at 5 o'clock in the evening and the performance will begin  at S o'clock. The tents will be erected  on the east side of Victoria street, in  the center of the town.  Labor Dav Admissions.  Admission to ground*, men. 50.5.  Boys over S and under 16, 25c.  A 1 mission to grand stun I, 25;.  L-ulies and children free.  No entrauce fee will bo charged   for  any event. H. While, Scc'y.  SOTICK.  Take notice that, I Charles J. Armstrong inlincls, lo.ippK" lo l|ie Ho ml of  Li T:itij Uiimmi^ioiiCis (or ��tin Cnn-  br.��nk District at the fi.st m--j>- i'ig  held thntj il i> * after Ihe lir.^t (I'ib'.ic.i  lion of U.is notii'e, f-n ���<��� li.insfcr fiom  me to Joseph A Goupill of the lit- \> o  t-r the Mnnlvittnn Hotel -situue lit  the town of Movie, B. 0.  Dited this 22nd d ly of July. A. J). 1905  (Sgnd)        C. J. Armstronu;.  A li'tlc forethought may sive no  end of trouble. Anyone who m-ikes  it a rule to keep Chamberlain's Colic,  Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy at  hand knows this a fact, For sale by  S, K. Harvie.  Preserving",season- is  here, and we have put  into^' stock ,tke. well-  known 'fCrown 'Brand"  whicliAhas proved itself to be the,most satisfactory jar on the  market;'        . ��' , <   ,��  *. i i  -, quarts, '-, half; gollons ; ''*  ft, ,.r. ' '   '  i  ���AND��� A,, ;."-;-  !aeoon  ^      i ���       * l" , -i ^  ! ,(  r    I  ���'  GENERAL  MEWS  NOTESA  There are 21 piisoucrs in the Fernie  j-iil. , .        . .  Jifr?, Ohudwieh's  estate  paid   seven  mills on, the dollar.   -   , ���  ,i The fare from Movie, to   Canb'ropk'  tj - ,  and return on Lalior Day will be $1.10.  .'   n ,  <  Rev.,E. C W. M u'CAl' has icsigried  as pas-tor of the Phoenix Presbyterian  church;  - -  ', ' 'T   J    .  --'���'-       " ~      'i* -' -.  'During nthe'ytar  ending   June  30  tliere   were G92' deaths   in   Montreal  from tuberculosis. t       c ,*"-ii .   ���     a  There are 23 Conservatives,- 1G( Lih-  eralSj/^'Socialiotijiandl Labor member  in the Provincial legislature.  ,.  . METAL MARKET.  '  New^York^���Bar silver, "59^'cchta  Lead, $1,50.-"Zinc (spelleO i?6.0p.   ]r   '  Londom���Lead, ��13, ,17s. CJ.       ���  -.The-Gun Club/  - Thermombers of the Moyie Gun  Club held twotonte'sls this week., At  the one Monday'. Campbell- broko 18.  Armstrong 13 and Dssaulmer S birds  out of 25. On Wednesday Catnpb'ell  broke 19, Caecy 1G and Armstrong 14 _,  out of 25J,->-"A team-will soon be organ*  ���ize'd to shoot with the'Cranbrook team  on Labor Day.p,'   - ' ^'   '  So much of the.water in the *Spo-  kane riveris,being utilized that  ii  is  S4id the falls are gradually disappear-  in g-,             '      '  '  '  Work has bjui coramr n'ld (cn the  foundation of tuo new budding for the  Canadian Bank of Commerce in Cranbrook, * -   E. B. Kirby, formerly  manager  of  the Centre ��>.larjiud_3VarJBagle,. is_al_  Goldfield, Nov., wtiere he is   speculating in mining properties.  Coming Events. ~'.��" t  , , ' ��� r  .,-,'/ ', ii'- *f  ,/'   .'A1'"*'   .  '' if r  . ��    f '*     '-'r-7"  , A       .'"-.- 'M'A~  .      'A~y>'AAV  1   '"^A^A^  '���. K-'yfr. VH,X  '   >    jr." J '   J'-SW.  -   , ',   ,^u-,'  7 ija  ���  y<$-*0k.  ),     ^f      . 4'., ->,'..   I  ���   / -3,-.'L,'^A/��|  '   i      ) ,t M-?,5k'  pi i-'y^JM*  *?   ��� ' -A r'  ., \^y<01  "  ., 'A^'jf���%*'<���'��#  A, A'Aa^a  "u, \Sfi<r ,fij\*A  .     '    r'.''   k^A'��l  .- -: - 'v^HSr  ,,     <'. ����� j.''--, f  -   -  t-\ i ^ !-��� \  ��� t   v .,-...' itA#U  J - v 5 r'.'A *?%��t','  'l-  "       ',1  20th  and  Cranbrook Labor Day celebration���  Monday/Septcmber -1th.  NelsoriEair. opens   Sept.  closes'Sept.^r'd.tLL' ������-    ,  Dominiori"Exhibition at New ,Wesl-  minsier opens'Sept.' 27th and. closes  Oct.'7 tli. ,'  Spokane Interstate Fair opens  ,Oct.  9ih and closes Oct. 15th.,  t  The Lewis aud Clark Fair at Portland will close Oct. 15th.  A postofiice li'isbcen established at  the junction of the C. P. R. with the  Corbin line. The office is called Yahk,  aud Sam Spears is postmaster.  Thirteen jreais ago, W. H. Walker  purchased five lots in Uio vicinity of  Sherbrook s!rei-t in Winnipeg for ir2j  A few days ago lie received $"S per foot  for the same, $2,376 in all.  A whale 50 feet long was found dead  near Tacoma lccenlly. The Seittle  Times says the peer whale had settled  down to "W.itc'n Tacoma Grow," but  the ?iege was too trying and it starved  to death. .   When the Order of Railway Tele-  gr.ij hers were called Gut recently the  code message used was, "Sister El v. i-  betii wants transportation." One oi"  the big general strikes of telegraph  operators was in 1S83 when Western  Union employei'itruek. On that occasion the codo mes.~-.igo cilling the  sirike read: t "General Grant di?d  today."  =="' Served Him Right, .  ' James Buchanan was sentenced at  Fernie this week' to serve a month for  being drunk not and .supporting his'  family. Buchanan is well known in  Moyir, where he lived for ^several  months and was repeatedly guilty-of  the same offense! He. is a worthless  whelp, and only got what was coming  to him.  Vacation Extended.  i. J:   Owing to the hot wea her the Moyie  school.will not be opene I for a week  or two'yet. The department of education has announced that the vacation for all districts in eastern British -  Columbia has been extended from  August l-iih to 21st,  i^Vl  w  The Game Law.  The open season for the killing of  deer. grou3P, prairio chicken*, dncks,  otc, begins on September first.  Grouse are more plentiful around  Moyie than evor before, which no  doubt is duo to the strict enforcement  of the game law.  @   ^  CREAM  ^  1*9.      rf   J V ��   r,i  WXa*\ A  f'  *    A A     ,  r^cryvsi  J.:**  ����1   -   ���  -i- , * I'' _'  :e?e*cs mote wan  _   ., C- i (~~ -' ,-->      2 -**��      4' k"2 &  c*  ">  , !'   (  wy^nsP*y?.*yw|jia'yi^y^n^'":^..'  =-jj=s:!jcc=3J!rSK-rafrf  ^.    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Or The Love Story of Charles Brandon and Mary Tudor, the King's Sister, and
Happenzng In 'the Reign of His August MajCil/ King Henry the Eighti
Rewritten kjtd Rendered Into Modern English From Sir Edwin
i     C&.»&odei\'s Memoir , -.
By   EDWIN   CASKOBEN   [CHARLES   MAJOR]
OavuriaM, lS9Sand JXUby the TSman-ilrmU Company
*
«
t*WHMM&**MW«*®$^^*M»«««»«
T hardly recognized Iilm, he was so
' frightfully, covered with filth ami dirt
niul 'cropping   things.    .His   hair   and
beard were unkempt and malted, and
• ""Ah, CaskoOcn, is that yout"        ,
' Ills fycs.nnd cheeks were histerless and
sunken; but I will describe hhn.no(fur-
tliei-.   Suflcring had well nigh done,its
Avoik, and nothing but tlie hardihood
pnthered in his yours ot c.-inip life and
war could have saved hltn from d^ntii?
I bathed and rcciollied him ns "well as,
, ,     I could ut-<NoYv'gate and thou look him'
homo to Greenwich In n horse litter,'
"    wliorc my man and I tliluoughlv wnsh-
* ed, dressed,.and sheared the poor fel-
<r   low and put him to bed.
',', ,r   'K\h, this bed is a foretaste of paradise!" lie->said ns ho lay upon the mat-
.     tress.,   It  was  ri  pitiful   Mi^ht," and   I
couldiiardly refrain from tears.
I/will ask'you to go hack with ine for
a inonioiW-.   - ' , '    ■
i;    '  Pining tho week between Brandon's
'  Interview, with Mary In the anteroom
of the, king's bedchamber and the trag-
,    edy.at Billingsgate ho and I had many;
conversations about the extraordinary'
situation in which ho found lilmself.
At one  time,   I .remember,  lie said:
"I was safe enough befoic that afternoon.    I   believe  I  could  have gono
away,and  forgotten'her  eventually,
but our mutual avowal seems to have
dazed me and  paralyzed every power
for effort.   ,1 sometimes feel helpless,
and,   although  cl ,uavc   succeeded   In
keeping away from her since then,  1
often find-myself wavering in my, dc-
,'    termination" to   leave  England:  'That
was  what I  feared If I  allowed  the
> matter to goto the point of being sure
of her'love.' I only wanted It before,
and'very easily mado myself believe it
■     was impossible, and not for me.    But
now that I know she loves mo It is like
/     holding my breath to live without her.
\   I feel every instant that I can hold it
no longer.--  I know only too well that
,i   If I but see 'her face once more 1 "shall
breathe.   She is the very breath of life
for me,    Sho is  mine by the  gift of
God.    Curses upon'thosc who keep us
apart."    Then  musingly  and  half in-
,    tcrrogatlvely: "She certainly-does love
me.   She could not have treated mo us
Blie did unless her love was so strong
that she could not resist it."
,   T   "Let no doubt of that trouble you,".I
answered.    "A woman like Mnry cannot treat two men as she treated you.
Many a woman may love or think she
loves many times, but there is only one
man who receives the full measure of
her best. Other women again have nothing to give but their best, and  when
they havo once given that they havo
given all.    Unless  I have known her
In vain, Mary, with nil her faults, is
..    such a woman.    Again, 1 sny.   let no
*■   doubt of that trouble you."
Brandon answered with a sad little
Finllo from tho .midst of his reverie,
"It is really not so much the doubt as
the certainty of It that troubles me."
Then, starting to his feet, "If I thought
she had lied to me, if I thought she
could wantonly lead mo on to suffer
so for her, I would kill her, so help mo
God."
"Do not think that Whatever her
faults—and sho has enough—there is
no man on earth for her but you. Her
love has corno to her through a struggle against it because It was her master. That is the strongest and best, in
fact the only love, worth all the self
made passions in the world."
"Yes, I believe It. I know she has
faults; even my partiality cannot blind
me to them, but she is as pure aud
chaste as a child and as gentle, strong
and true as—as—a woman. I can put
it no stronger. She has these, her redeeming virtues, along with her beauty, from her plebeian grandmother,
Elizabeth Woodville, who with them
won a royal husband and elevated herself to the throne beside tho chivalrous
Edward. This sweet plebeian herltago
bubhles up in the heart of Mary and
will not down, but neutralizes the royal poison in her veins and makes a goddess of her." Then with a sigh: "But
If her faults were a thousand times as
many, and If each fault .were a thousand times as great, her'beauty would
atone for all. • Such beauty ns hers can
afford to have faults. Look at Helen
and Cleopatra and Agnes Sorel. Did
their faults make them less, attractive?.
Beauty covereth more sins than charity and maketb more grief than pestilence."
CHAPTER XI.   :'■■,■■■
LOUIS   XII.   A   SUITOIt.
S soon as I could leave Brandon I had intended,, to gt>
down to Windsor and. give
vent to my indignation toward the girls, but the more I thought
about it the surer I felt there had
somehow been a mistake. I could not
bring myself to believe that alary had
deliberately permitted matters to go
to such an extreme when it was in her
power to prevent It She might have
neglected her duty for a day or two,
our sooner or larer uer goou impulses
always cuine to her rescue, and with
.Ifino by her side to urge her on I was
almost sure she would have. liberated
Brandon long ago, barring a blunder of
come sort.
So I did not go to Windsor until a
week after 'Brandon's release, when
the king nsked'me to-go down with
him. Wolsey and Dc Longuevillc. the
French ambassador special," for the
purpose of officially offering to Mary
the hand of Louis XII. and,the honor
of becoming queen' of J-'ranee.
The pi'-incpss had knoyn of the pro-'
Jeeted arrangement  for many  weeks,
but had no thought of-the present forward condition of affairs or she would
have biought her energies to bear upon
Ilpnry ..long„ bclore.     She   could   not
bring herself to believe that her brother   would   really   force   her   Into  such
wretchedness,  and 'possibly   ho would
never have done h0,t much as lie-de-
sirodlt from the standpoint of"personal
ambition, had it not been for the petty
excuse of that fatal trip to Grouche's.
All; the  circumstances  of   the   case
wore such ns to make Mary's marringo
n veritable virgin sacrifice.   I.ouis was
un old mnn, and an old Frenchman at
1Ii.it, full of Krench notions .of morality and immorality, andj' besides, therei
were objections that cannot bo written, but of„which Henry and Mary bad
.been fully informed.''She might as well
jnnrry n leper. Do you wonder she -was-
"full of dread and fear and.resisted.wlth
the desperation dT'death?    ',', ,
So Mary,; the person most'interested,
was about'tho last to .learn that<the
treaty had Hbeen signed. t v „' ,'
„Windsor was1 nearly eight leagues
from London and at that time was occupied onlyAy the girls and'n' few old
ladies and servants, so, that news did
not travel fast In that direction from
the city, rt is also.iprobable that,"even
If the report of the >treaty- and Brandon's release hnd reached Windsor, thei
persons hearing it would have hesitated to repeat it to Mary. However, that
may bo, she had no knowledge of either
until sho was Informed of the fact.that
the king aud the French ambassador
would be at Windsor on a certain day
to make the formal reJ icst for her
hand and to offer theH gifts, of'King
Louis.     ,       . «■      \     ^     i
. I had no 'doubt Mary' was In trouble
and felt sure she had been making af-;
fairs lively about her.   I knew her suffering .was keen, but .was glad of It In
jriew of her treatment of Brandon. '   '
A day orAwo after Brandon's liberation I had begun'to speak tohim of the
girls, but lie" .interrupted ' me with a
frightful oath.-i"Caskoden, you are my
friend, but If you ever" mention'their
names again'in'my'hearing you are
my friend no longer. I will curse you!"
I was frightened,. so? much stronger
did his nature show^than mine, and I
took"goqd care to1 remain s'ilent'on that
hiibject until—but I am going too fast
again. I will tell' you of that here-
attor. , v
Upon   the 'morning   appointed   the
King, Wolsey, De Longuoville and myself, with a small retinue, rode over to
Windsor, where we found that Mary,
anticipating us, had barricaded herself
in her bedroom and refused to receive
the announcement.   The king went upstairs to coax the fair young besieged
through two inches of oak door and to
induce her If possible to come down.
We below could plainly hear the king
pleading in tho voice of a Bashan bull,
and it  afforded  us  some  amusement
behind our hands.    Then his  majesty
grew  angry and  threatened  to  break
down "the door,1 but the fair besieged
maintained a most persistent and provoking  silence throughout it  all  and
allowed  him  to  carry  out  his  threat
without so much as a  whimper.    He
was thoroughly angry and called to us
to come up to sec him "compel obedience from the self willed hussy," a task
the   magnitudov  of   which   he   underrated.
The door was soon broken down, and
the king walked In first, with DeLongue-
ville and Wolsey next, and the rest
of us following in close procession. But
we marched over broken walls to the
most laughable defeat ever suffered by
besieging army. Our foe, though small,
was altogether'too fertile in expedients
for us. There seemed no way to conquer this girl. Her resources were so
Inexhaustible that In tho moment of
your expected victory success was
turned Into'- defeat; nay, more, ridiculous disaster.
We found .lane crouching on the floor
In a corner half dead with fright from
the noise aud tumult, and where do
you think we found her mistress?
Frightened? Not nt all. Sho was lying in bed with her faco to the wall as
cool as a January morning, her clothing in a little heap in the middle of tho
loom.
Without turning her head, she exclaimed: "Come in, brother. You are
quito welcome. Bring in your friends.
I am ready to receive them, though not
In court attire, us you see." And she
thrust her bare arm straight up from
the bed to prove her words. You
should have seen tho Frenchman's little black eyes gloat on its beauty.
: Mary went on, still looking toward
the wall, "I will arise' and receive you
all Informally if you will but wait" .'
This disconcerted the imperturbable
Henry, who was about at his wits' enda
"Cover that arm, you 'hussy!" ho
cried in a flaming rage.,
"Be not impatient, brother mine! I
will jump, out in just a moment." .
, A little scream from Jane startled everybody, and she quickly ran up to the
king, saying: "I beg your majesty to
go. She will do as sho says so 6ure as
you remain. You don't know her. She
is very angry. Please go. I will bring
her downstairs somehow."
"Ah, indeed! Jane Bolingbroke,"came
from tho bed. "I will receive my
guests myself when they are kind
enough to come to my room." The coverlid began to move, nnd .whether or
not she was really going to carry out
tier threat I cannot say, Dnt uenry,
knowing her too well to rls"k it, hurried
us all out of tho room and marched
downstairs at the head of his defeated
cohorts. He was swearing In a way
to make a priest*s flesh creep and protesting by everything holy that Mary
should be the wife of Louis or die. He
went back to Mary's room at intervals,
hut there was enough persistence in
that one girl to stop the wheels of time,
if she but set herself to1 do it, and the
king came away from each visit the
victim of another rout „
Finally bis anger cooled, and he became amused. From the last visit he
came down laughing. < '   ,
"I shall have to give up tbe fight or
else put my armor on with visor down,"
said he. "It is not safe to go near her
without it She is a very vixen, and
but now tried to scratch my eyes 'out."
Wolsey, who bad a /wonderful knack
for finding the easiest, means to a difficult end, took Henry off to a window,
where they held a whispered conversation. a, .
It was pathetic to see a mighty king
and his great minister of state consulting and planning against one poor girl,
and, as angry as I felt toward Mary, I
could not help pitying her and'admired
beyond the .power of pen to write the
valiant and so far Impregnable defense'
she- had put up against an array of
strength that would have made a king
tremble on hisothrdne.
Presently Henry gave one of his
loud laughs and slapped his thigh as
if highly satisfied with some proposition of Wolsey's. , '
i "Make ready nt once," ho said. VWe
will go back to London."        » ,'"
In a "short time we were all'at the
main stairway ready to mount for th'o
return trip.      ' ',
"The Lady Mary's -window was Just
above, and I saw Jane watching us as
we rode away. ',''-•       '^
5 After we were well but of' Mary's"
sight the king called me to him, and he,
together with De Longueyille,- Wolsey
'and myself/ 'turned our horses' heads,
rode' rapidly by a circuitous path back
to another door of the castle and ^re-
entered without the knowledge, of any
of the inmates.'.' *'   " . ■.. „
'  We   four   remained"in/silence, "enjoined-by the king, and in the, course^
of-an hour the princess, supposing every one had gone.Aamc downstairs and "<
walked into the "room where we were'
waiting:     '    | -   '    ' ' *
It was a" scttrvy,-trick, and I felt a"
contempt for the men who had planned
Jt    I could see *that Mary's first Impulse was to beat-a hasty retreat.back "
into her citadel, the bed, but in'truth
she had in her makeup, very little disposition to'retreat"'fShe was'clear grit.
What a man she would have  made!
But what a crime it would have' been'
In' nature to have .spoiled so' perfect ,a
woman. lHow beautiful she'was!   Sho
throw 'one quick, surprised .glance at'
her brother and his companions1."and,,
lifting uPj her exquisite head, carelessly" hummed a   little  tune   under  her
breath as she marched to the other end
of,the room with a gait that Juno ,her- -{
self could not have improved upon.   '    "
i -I saw the king smile, half in pride1 of,
her and .half in amusement,' and the
Frenchman's;little .eyes feasted upon
her beauty with a relish that could not
be mistaken. , <,' f r    ,    y
Henry and the. ambassador spoke a,
word In whispers when the latter took*
a box from 'a- huge tside'^ pocket and'
started across the room toward Mary
with' the king at,his,heels. ,{■„ A -1
Her side was toward them when they
came up, but she kept her attitude.as
if she had been of bronze. She had
taken up a book that was lying on the
table and was examining it as they
approached.' '  ,
De Longueville held the 'box in his
hand, and, bowing and scraping^ said
In broken English, "Permit to me,'most
gracious princess, that I may have the
honor to offer on behalf of my nugust
master this little testament of his high
admiration and love." With this ho
bowed again, smiled like a crack in a
piece of old parchment and held his
box toward -Mary. It was open, probably in tho hope of enticing her with
a sight of its contents—a beautiful diamond necklace. *~ c-
Sho turned her face ever so little and
took it all in with one contemptuous,
sneering glance out of the corners of
her eyes. Then, quietly reaching out
her hand, she grasped tho necklace and
deliberately dashed it in poor old De
Longueville's face. ,,
"There is my answer, sir! Go home
and tell your Imbecile old master I
scorn his suit and hate him—hate him
—hate him!" Then, with tho tears falling unheeded down her cheeks: "Master Wolsey, you butcher's cur, this
trick was ,of your conception. The others had not brains enough to think .of
it Are you not proud to have outwitted ono poor heartbroken girl ? But
bewaro, sir! I tell you now I will be
quits with you yet or my name is not
Mary!"
There is a limit to the best of feminine nerve, and at that limit should
always be found a flood of healthful
tears. Mary had reached it when she
threw the necklace and shot her bolt
at Wolsey, so she broke down and hastily left tlio room.
The king of course was besldo himself with rage.
"By God's soul," ho swore, "she shall
marry Louis of Frnnce or I will have
her whipped to death on the Smith-
field pillory!" And in his wicked heart
—so impervious to a single lasting good
Impulse—he really meant it.
Immediately after this, the king, De
Longueville and Wolsey set out for
London.
I remained behind hoping to see the
girls, and after a short time a page
plucked trie by the sleeve, saying the
princess wished to see me.
The pago conducted me to the same
room in which had been fought tho battle with Mary in bed. The door had
been placed on its hinges ngiiiu, but
the bed was tumbled as Mary had left
it, and the room was in great disorder.
"Oh, Sir Edwin," began Mary, who
was w-eeplng, "was ever woman ki
such frightful trouble? My brother Is
killing me. Can he not see that I could
not llvo through a week of this marriage? And I have been deserted by
all my friends, too, excepting Jane.
She, poor thing, cannot leave."     .     j
"Vou know I would . not go," said
Jane parenthetically. Mary continued,
"You, too, have been homo an entire
week and have not been near me."
I began to soften at the sight of her
grief and concluded with Brandon that,
after all, her beauty could well; cover
a multitude of sins, perhaps even this,
tier great trausgrosMo'.i against him.
Thp princess was trying to check her
weeping and in a moment took up theC
tlnead of her unliiiihlied sentence:
"And Master Brandon, too.' left without so much as sending me one little
word—not a hue nor a syllable. lie
did not come near me. hut went off as
if I did not care-or he did  not.    Of
MRS.  JOHN  C  HA2EN.
An Earnest'and Active  Dniffhter  ot
tbe American Kcvolnllon.
Mrs. John Cunningham Hazen of
Pelham Slanor, N. Y., one of the ten
vice presidents general of the national
society of the Daughters of the American Revolution, is a daughter' of the
late Benjamin Franklin Hall of Auburn, N. Y., who was appointed by
President Lincoln first chief justice of
Colorado ' and' was the author of a
"History of the Republican Party"^
and several works on jurisprudence.
Through both-the paternal and maternal line, she descends from distinguished colonial and Revolutionary ancestors.       , ')
She was one of the earliest, members
of the Daughters of tho American Rev-
ecft and Usteles* ot- soft und full of
a dozen different tastes. Cake, too,
will absorb oder and give It out again
as taste. Whenever you can, keep
things shut up by themselves, and
you'll find your trouble well repaid.—
Chicago Record-Herald.
WHEN  LOVE PROVES
When love proves fals,
"Tliere Is my answer,""sir,"'
course he dld'not cai;e or lie would not
haVe behaved so, knowing I was In ,so
much trouble. I did not see him at all
nftcr^-onc afternoon in the king's—
about a week before.that'awful night
'ln,r London, except'that night, when I
was so frightened I could not ,sipcak
one >vord of -all .the things I wished
to say."    ( '" »    „' •>
•This' sounded strange cnopgh, and I
began more than ever to suspect something wrong. -' I*however,-kept as firm
a grasp.as possible upon ,the stock' of
Indignation I had. brought with'me A
- VHow, did you expect, to see or hear
from him," nsked I, "whenho was lying in; ni loathsome 'dungeon' without
ouci'ray''of-light, "condemned   to   be.
(.hanged, drawn and quartered'because
of.your selfish neglect to save him wh'o
at the cost'of half his blood and almost his-life had suvedi so, niuch for,
you?"   ., "-    ",        ,   ",.  *   ���f;. , .y
,IIer  eyes - grew"-blg,  and   tho   tears
wereAhccked by genuine surprise.     •>
1 "I   continued:   "Lady   Mary,' no   one
could have made mo'believe that you
.would stand back arid, let the man to.'
whom you'owed so great a debt lie so
long in sucji "misery,aud be condemned-
to such a death for llicact that saved
you. ,1 could never have believed it!"
, ."Imp of hell!" screamed Mary. "What
tale is this you bring, to .torture mo,?
II.ivo I not enou'gh already?   Tel) me
.it Is u lie or I wilHia'vo your miserable
little tongue"torn out by the root!"..  A
"It is no lie," princess, but'an awful,
truth and 'a frightful shame to you."'"
I was" determined'to" toll,her all and
'let her see hot-self as, she'was."-       {   •*
., Sho   gave' a   hysterical -laugh   and,
throwing up her, hands'with heraccus-
tomcd^httle gesture, fel.lHipon the bed
iu uttci',abandonmeut, shaUng\-is with
a spasm.   She did'not ..weep; she'could
not; she was past'tliat no\v\" Jane went
over to the bed'and tried to. soothe her.
-'In'a moment'Mary sprang tojher feet,
exclaiming: ' "Master .-.Bi-iuidohp. condemned toj death,'and! 3'ou-and 1 here''
',talkingi and. 'moaning   and, .weeping!^
• Come,'"come;-w*e will go'to the1 king^at
once., Werwill start to'w'alk/Edwin—I,
■ must be doing something —and  Jane
,0011 follow, with tlie-horses and overtake us.   No; I will not dress; just aa
I am; this will do.    Bring me a hat,
Jane—any one, any one."    While putting on hat and gloves she continued:
"I will  see the king at once and tell
him all—all!    I   will do anything.    I
will marry that-old king of France or
forty  kings or  forty  devils!     It's  all
one   to   me.     Anything,   anything,   to
save him!    Oh,  to think  that he has
been in  that dungeon  nil  this time!"
And the tears came unheeded In a deluge.
She was under such headway and
spoke and moved so rapidly that I
could not stop her until she was nearly
'ready to go; then'I held her by tlie arm
while I said:
"It is not necessary now. You are
too late."
. A look of horror came into her face,
and I continued slowly: "I procured
Brandon's release nearly a week ago.
I did what you should have done, and
he is now at our looms in Greenwich."
Mary looked at' me a moment and,
turning pale, pressed her hands to her
heart and leaned ngaiiibt the door
frame. ^
After a short silence she said: "Edwin Caskoden—fool! Why could you
not have told me that at first? I
thought my brain would burn and my
heart burst."
"I should have told you had you given me time. As to the pain It gave
you"—this was the last charge to my
largo magazine of indignation—"I care
very little about that. You deserve it.
I do not know what explanation you
have to offer, but nothing can excuse
you. An explanation, however good,
would have been little comfort to you
hail Brandon failed you lu Billingsgate
that night."
She had fallen into a chair by this
lime and sat in reverie, staring nt nothing. Then tho tears came again, bul
more softly.
"You are right; nothing can excuse
me. I am tho most selfish, ungrateful,
guilty crtnluro ever born. A whole
month in that dungeon!" And she
covered her 'trooping face with her
hands.
"Go away for awhile, Edwin, and
then return. We shall want to see you
again,": said .Inne.    .   p ,
Upon my return Mary was more
composed. Jane had dressed her hair,
and she was sitting,on the bed in her,
riding habit, hat In hand. Her fingers
wore .nervously toying at tho ribbons
and her eves cast dnwii , .
Unlnff Leftovers.
The talent'of using what you have on
hand, and what will not keep longer
should bo cultivated in all branches of
cookery, and 6oup making is a fertile
field, says a household authority. For
instance, if you have a pint of cooked
beans, by running tliom , through" a
strainer and adding a pint of milk and
a tablespoonful of butter-^or a pint of
stock without the butter—with seasoning to taste (onion Is very good), one
may havo a delicious soup ,at very
short notice. The same may be said of
peas or corn. If stock Is' used with either of these last named vegetables it
should be veal or chicken stock, for
beef has too decided1 a flavor of its
own. A few tbiu slices of lemon add
greatly to puree of corn,       -  A
forsakf-n,
-     °ur spirits fehukcii
"With sorrow  soio
There is  one  solace  Time
0 "« w» teca
us.
Which lingers by us
,For evermore.
can't deny
»• soft
mouth
Tfce "Batler'a Assistant."
The "butler's assistant','j-has reached
.this,side of the water. "In England It
has' aid' renown .as1 a ..breakfast and
luncheon table convenience. Tho but-'
ler's assistant. Is a revolving1 tray ;of
polished ' wood, on which Is" ^placed
sugar bowl, cream, pitcher,' lbutter,
bread, ..olives—almost everything/' in
fact, which has commonly to be passed.
The tray occupies the center'of the table and Is easily reached from all'
sides. Being a revolving tray, any dish
on It Is available,,to' all at the table."
A"'craftsman - makes thbJ- tray _In old(
mahogany for, $15.—New York Post'
Wo dream  on  our lips
presses
Tho  sweet  caresses '
"We used to  know;
Ourliear^yet^yela.nidthopi,,..
And   cherished  treasures
-    i     Of'long ago.
1  ' | '       —J. A  Edgcrtoa.
CANADIAN GLEANINGS.      ,'""
Little Nuggots Gathered.From All part
of tho  Dominion,
rcalgary's tax rate is arcaln 22 mliii
, Stoelton Is to havo a m.ooo school
St.  Paul's Cliurch. Xtegina, ls to bt
red.    . ■"■
ant!-
t
Sheet TVIsdom.
•u<
11118.  JOHX CUNNINGHAM HAZEN.   -    ,'
olutlon and has'alw.nys taken''an ar-.
dent and active interest In the various
1 branches of its work'' She Is a charter
member,,and vice regent of tlie Mary,
• Washington ''Colonial - chapter, 'Daughters of the Revolution of New York
■ city:' ._     '     _       " i .    'A    '   '_ a
She is also a'.Colonlal Dame, a Hoi-.
.land jDame,' n hereditary life member
of the. Mary*Washington Memorial as;
sociatlon, a vice president o'f the Worn-,
en's auxiliary to. tlie -American Scenic
and Historic-Preservation society and
member of the American Flag association. ' Sho gives annually two prizes
for .essays ou American history A      , '
During tho Spanish'war she was active In - Red , Cross relief work.—New
York Tribunes     A   -   '    v'' "A", ',.'<
'<    (" '  HoTineliold Limitations.,'   .
■  Among the'problems wliich the "new
-womnnV'must face in her home Is that
of *, household  hygiene. >, The  domestic
science departments In the-colleges are
giving.liberal doses of knowledge along
this very, practical"! line; ond'^tbo women who in age arc beyond suchAours'es
.and ye^are trying to keepvup'Wlth the
demands5 of the, time's are perfecting'
their, knowledge"1 'by..reading and" c'are-^
ful study.' ;"'V'"   -'   ( ""   -•_--   y ^  -
'"This is by right "called the "sanitary
ngel   Two generations ago'neither tho
fathers nor mothers on the farm seemed to care a whit If the drainage sloped  into tlie well.   They  were untroubled  byabacteria/ and If the -children
died  of diphtheria  or  typhoid such a
tiling as germs from ,the well or the
damp cellar as tho cause never'dlsturb-
ed their Implicit faith in "God's will."-
Today tenement llfo, city homes and
the spread of knowledgo of the danger
of   Insanitary   conditions  has   brought
tho woman as well as tho man face to
face with these serious problems.   Experience Is fast proving to women that
tliere Is as little safety In sitting Idly
back and leaving these matters to tho
landlord's0or to man's will as to God's.
They are learning that vigilance is the
surest road to health,  that for their
own   personal  knowledge  of  what  is
right plumbing, a proper, homo location
and  good drainage there is  no valid
substitute  and  that tho landlord's  or
even the plumber's word Is tlie last to
be taken with an Investigation of actual facts.—Brockton Times.
' ,Most housewives, Imagine that linen
Is the Ideal material for sheets, but sev-1
;, eral .household authorities consider it.
Inferior to a good quality of cotton'for'
- this Jpurposo. Linen is cold,an'd,"sllp-
"pery." ' It is no moro appropriate for^
sheets than it is for' body" wear 'owing.
. to Its' nonabsorbent quality.',-Tho wrlu-'
ikles'ln linen sheets' are '^harder pto
' smooth'; out than those, In' ^cotton arid!
-In' addition'  keop'^ a" bed'from "looking'
fresb.y Linen, however,^ is fat-Its best
.when'used'for tablccloths^and^napery."'
, For all,such purposes itrls the"Ideal ma-,
terial. -- „    i r      <   J   ■*/-£-'**i.-~£J:q»=
*,      -' ',' ' '  . * -J'*.    '*";-[     <
-' y*. A.T»»e""D»orwand the"Wall. J^-jf^"
.r/The; walls, of ia'room,near the*door/
_ are'1 often greatly damaged *by tho door'
;h'andles ...knocking ^against'."theni; ;wheni
the 'door is flung w!de\open:' To pre'-'
-vent this take a fairly large spool,1'cov-'
s er.it first with, cohon," wool or waddlngl
:and-then-with velvet or cloth, sWas to
"makefIt-loofct,neat.% Putalongtbrass
headed'nali-'tlireugh It" and'fasten- It to'
the floor about four Inches from^the
'..wall behind the door:   Then 'the ban-",
swean
die cannot damage,the wall.'   ', A-
- -, "     '   ,"'s' "
■   „   '  V   Exerolso and Health."     ■],]"''[
The^ only -thing that willjinake^your
bloodfcirculate activelyls exercise, arid"
you can take this even if.you are work-f
; lug'all day.^Swlng".IndIari club's fire
; minutes wh«n you get up/standing be-;
fore ,an,op'en, window. \ Tako",flve" mln-.
utos of „your" lunch-hour, in ..a,, dressing
room'and go-through" any, simple cales-'
^thenlcs."- Do'-the^sarne't at, nlght-^Thls;
<.uiaypsqenAa, bother," ;but'you" cannot^
,.have circulation without promotlnglt.--
■-    ',      *,ftv?-i,c;  1 i,i t.;* yi-.y •
-•'-"' ;fA The Xoekln*;Gla«s"A^-^ .."!;*
^ Wfien^ looking glasses ^haye.^to ^bej
• cleaned first wash'the-glass all over
with' lukewarm soapsuds arid a sponge
,'and,whenadry rub It bright with chamois leather and a.little prepared chalk
which has ,been finely powdered.'/A
splendid' gloss will bo given to glasses
by rubbing them quickly with newspapers. '    , A'    ' v    . ,
.   . .  ..        c
Afteraeon   Teacloths.   - i  '    ,  '
Apropos of afternoon teacloths," the"
pretty fashion of runuing in tolerably"
wide satin ribbon  Into  Insertion  and
finishing it off In bows at each corner
closely to match, has extended to bou-„
dolr cushions.   The ribbons may. be of
* different colorsJ or corresponding with
the general tone of the room. v , '
Repairing Lord Mayor's Coach.
The corporation of London has Just
appropriated £1,425, for repairs to the
Lord Mayor's stage coach, says Tho
London Globe. This coajjih Involves an
annual outlay of from £400 to fi 1,500
for ropalra. Last year the city spent
£500 upon It,.'and when It waa returned the coaclibuiklerssent this note with
It: "We dnre not guarantee this coach
on tho Journey from Mansion Houso to
the law courts. At any moment tho
fore part may part from the hind part."
The coach has been in use stneo 1751,
and therefore, from an Rn^llsh point
of view, Is not at alliold. But the aldermen aro beginning to talk about having a new ono built
.Secrets  ot the  Ej-ebroTr.        •    ,
The eyebrows are very significant of
character and emotion. Their* beauty
consists in - having them moderately
thick, especially near tho Inner third
and tapering to a point—soft, silky,
regular hairs, a shade darker than tho
hair of tho head, slightly curved, separated on tho bridge of tho nose and
clearly defined against the skin.
When the eyebrows are irregular
and bristly the offending hnlrs may be
maintained in their proper place by
adhesive pomnde 'or removed entirely
if thoy are superfluous. It Is not well
to trim tho eyebrow generally, ns 11
makes It coarse, nnd in using tweezers, great care must bo taken not to
pull out hairs which ought to remain.
When it is desired to thicken ot
strengthen tho brows two drops of onj
uput may be gently rubbed Into the
skin every other night, but the rub
bing eliould always be in tlie direction
of tlie hair from the nose outward. II
it Is desired to deepen their hue ii
should not be done by a dye, but with
a pencil of dark pomatum, wliich ai
lows accuracy of application and doet
not affect the, skin or .eyes',,-or with 8
coarse needle smoked over, the flamt
of a caudle, which is equally, harmless
but less permanent—Designer.
Purr, It are Polish. "
., When furniture becomes < scratched,
as It of ten-does, it Is a good plan to
rub ittwlth a,woolen cloth which has
beon dipped'in kerosene oil. Should
tlie furniture not polish .well,-try rubbing It first with a little 'keroseuepthen
apply, the furniture cream and polish
In the usual way.
To clean paint,.use warm water and
ammonlu, with a little soap. If you
use a strong preparation on paint you
will ruin the finish, and hard rubbing
and hot water, both have the same effect - -   -
Don't go into a sickroom when heated and don't sit between the patient
and the fire, if thero be one in the
room, as the heat attracts any Infectious vapor.
Butter will remove almost any kind
of stain except Ink, Rub it into the
stain, then wash quickly in hot water
with a fine soap.
Glass or china decorated In gold
should never be washed in scalding
water nor with strong soap.
Solllnry  Confinement   For Food.
You wonder sometimes if every klnc
of food does not absorb odors. Yet
nine women out of ten go on piling:
things together until the flavor of each
Is lost and a sort .of composite flavor
takes its place. Butter^lard, too—for
Instance, will absorb odor on'-the slight-'
est pretext Fish will not only absorb
it, but will give out a very, perceptible
odor to everything that Is near it Tomatoes apparently do not absorb, but
tboy do give out an odor rather spicy
and appetizing In itself, but most unpleasant when absorbed by meat. It is
not only uncooked things that absorb
odor, either, for crackers are famous
on the subject They should be kept
•* Una. air tlohfc at thw'trill aaan at>t
Opposites,
If marrlnees are mada in heaven.
Then surely It Is so
That all divorces are fjround out
In regions down below.
enlarged,
00^y"trea,y-'-'C-A'Wanl9^
., The ' dam at Fort Frances Is 'well
under way. " <       '
.' Annapolis  has just had   a Musltii
;Sock Social. ,   „ ""
- Pernio1 wants *9,000 to build a rMl,
to Flathead.   . *• <   ■ M
Herring' aro. unusually plentiful   «t
Bay Chaleur.        .   <,
,   Stratford    clamours    for   a&
spitting 'bylaw.    '
;. Saiilt   Ste.  Marie' is   asltlnjj   f0r »
marine hospital., |
...Banff is. to bo lighted'by elactrlcly
from Bankhoad."    .
.': Victoria, is spending; money on puk
improvement      ' <
vThe'_Crystal theatre' at'Victoria, haa
'been ro-openod.   ' ,   ■ ,        ,.
Four  boys-caught  a   monster mud
turtle -at 'Poterborp. ,
-- ^Berlin's library U eolnij In for up.
to-the-minute fiction. '
-.  A Aondon  colored    woman
sho -(Was'born In '1790.   "
4    Tho beer   shops "ot   St" John now
close an r hour earlier.'
"p Llstojvsl  is   to-havo  a how station
,,hotel at~ a' 'cost'-' of "$3,000. '    >
-pTho Y.',M.'C.-A.<Qf Orillia will srect
'a' .bulldlng^'to" cost.J20.000.
T^The'mines" about     Greenwood  'an
fhandlcappedfby a Jack of roads.
, V Dogsc'aro, dying "of strychnine poll-'
onin'sr^airpye'r^St, John, N.*D,
A- The"."' sanctity ..of  tho  chicken eoopi
of Lindsay ..is, being disregarded.        ,.
ArHaHeybufyjls to^havo.a liiflf-mlllion'
"dollar^ woodworking factory.
^AT^mllllon-^ young    whlteash   have
•been" placed*in"the*Bay of Qulnte,   -*
"f.HowQ'srJew'eUory,'.store   at   Reglna
^has^boen  rifled _by7darinfr burglars.  ■
"^>rTho.Woodmen,>of International FaJlj
are planning'an,entertainment.
rupThe Canada Furniture Co. will erect
another factory, upon Seaforth's terms.
r; NoWi Llskeard'^poople  may have a
'blueberry  festival   to   advertlio   their
■, to[wn;< r   --'Jt .'''./,'
"'A well  with  a capacity of   159,000
gallons., al': day  has., been struck near
-Berlin.A'.-pa- „•', ,"'..   " „'  .,
* Rocent applicants aro as a r\Aviiot
tall,.enough st'o Join the N. W. Mount.
ed"Police.' '(/.". v v
,,'Sault'_Ste.rMarleJ Is having a how
industry 'campaign . igalnst the An-
erlcaA-SooTj   ->
„" j.^ortj' Francos has ordered a iteam
k'flre'jerisTine' and accossorlesl' The total
ooat '.Is J6.000. ' .' " ,
A It As'Baidv'that work'on 'tho nen
C. N..R.1 station-at Edmonton will be-
.Kln^In avmonth.A  "" t -' , ' t
A Tho', exorbitant "demands ot'the people of.'West London, are kctplng bwlj^
..the?'city's, big dyke. - r'   ' • ;.«
,V",aaltv"thinks ,of setting wldo a »«,•
•',000/fund -to .lend, to Intending houit
ibuildeW'-at Aour^pcr^cont.,, .
'-*, Port .^Stanley, plar is -to bo1 completed, P tho Government having promised a steam  pile-driver.
An old man was overtaken br I
train'"on' a bridge near Bloomfieli
He hadv a miraculous escape.
^ The ,C. P. B. is putting up * nw
grain oldvator at Tort William, with
ft dally oapacity of 760,000 bushel*.
,'Bault Ste. Marie Board of Trade
fugffosts detectives being appointed to
assist the Customs >offlcerB thore.
Work has been resumtd upon till
ptpo line which is to combat tha qulok-
sand near Regina water-works. .
Dr. T. H. Farrell, of Utlcs. N. T,
has donatod $600 towards the' proposed chair of anatomy in Queon'i  Col-
leff°- ,"  A .,
Tho Berlin Board of Trado are ««•
cussing tho purchaso of th» »tr»«
railway between that plaoc and Waterloo. ■;, ,
„ The Methodist of Mitchell ore loov-
tng for the person who pulled up '"J
row,of younir maples in front or thei'
church.  '    .
'    Trying to emulate Samson,   a ijm
.cleared    the; stroots    of   MomWMj*
N. B., with tha Jawbone of an M«. »'
. is in Jail now. .
A Norwegian noar Bruce 'Mmes
used a-rope,,a raaor and a knlfo In w
attempt at suicide.
'Frightened by flreorackcrs, & nonj
"belonging to Mrs. Frank Oriws, «
Portsmouth, bolted, and that lady wu
seriously injured. .
A  wedding    celebration  'In   rwi
mouth w*s.tho cause of a small nm.
during which tho bars on the ">clc"rj
windows   were  forcod  and a youm"" |
prisoner rescuod. .
A Customs officer was sitting «*
bench   In   Montreal    whon    'o^eDW
Jerked his  head  baok.    When he »
releasod  thero was no sisrn of nn
sallant, his watch or hla money.
Victoria's Tame Moose.
The  young bull  moose  in  the P    I
at Victoria. B. C, was captured in f
north of British Columbia ****J\ i
1»\
to
river
and
,    The Only Way.....
!   "She seems to bo making quite a hit
with him.",;, -■•";," .";p,
"Yes; she has; been complirrientlng
him on tho beautiful way that he does
everything, that he can't do."
i One Reason.
"Why does time seem to pass so
much quicker after wo are grown up
than in youth?'A '■■■',"•
"Well,. In childhood we never have a
note coming due at the bank."      , -
Selecting Hit Vkv
tims.  p
"Everything    ho
touches   turns   to
gold." .  '
, "Yes, but he only touches millionaires."     /.a.--
younjr,   while   swimming-  a
company with its mother, w
halter-broken  and  biouffht   ao1™ ^
Victoria..  It is now Just about*/
old. and its horns are just RPP**M
At  first  this  moose  used to di
on  different youns trees,  *uon Yjji
willow and  alder,  but  at Prf'A,,^
diet is rather limited, it havlnf *'
off most of the 'tree, in H, on»
so that If usually fills up on t'rw»   ^
grass   qllppinps   froma the  la*™  ^j
placed in   the  mooso's  Gnal03Utr\Al |t
when   it  wishes   to  cat  «W »' .,/,
kneolsidowri ,on its foro'.cffs ana       ,
tri  this 'position.    I do. not th""  . |
lenHth of the animal's nc-ck wouia »<
mlt   it feeding  on   the   ground r" !
kneeling. .", This  mooae,  h°*<>v«> Jf
pot seemAo flourish .•»'th" {Uq '
l»'«£ttlr«^HLtb»r.'tfcta. ' ■■.
It is easy to be popular if yon
pnind; turninff the grindstone.
dODl I
Tho reason that some men
it n"
M\
l<*
run a/lter an heiress is not bocanse
fear tW they.might catch bar.
A scientist Is a man who knows *
of things that ought to be sa        • i
■ Some people have to ™a,ce ■c„BlL' ,
irioney In order to keep out of ;»"•   i
A man usually marries to plots' ^
oelf and! ever thereafter "P^J
ttmo trying to filaSM Ml.J?»*—**"** r iJ  THg MOVIE   LEADER  . MOYIE, B. C.  gooas wid eapt��i,*n infs, Cll,  -curl.*.  <i.. ..._.,....-..  .-  1_'"  IAN1T0UUH CAN  DO HER PART  ' cHOWING    THE     GOOD     WORK  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS ABE  DOING. '  As Thomas Rumley ene of the many  Avho Fo"d Hea,th ,n the GreatCan'  adlan Kidney Remedy. ' ���  'c-vpr Water, Manltoulin Island  r VAA���(Bnecial).���Every part of  ftn-idVibww to bo testifying to tho  A-i -o-u Dodd's Kidney Pills" are  San' and there Is no reason , why  fiftoulln island should'not do her  ,,i Many a man1 nnd woman, here  fees them' for aches ielioved0and  I dtlV restored. * Take for instance  die nif'e of Mrs. ,��� Thomas ' Rumley.  S1M ^cl'ored for'years\and did not  v��.m to pet any better. "fIt seemed to  ,f, ���iv kldnevs that'was tho trouble  i I thmiS'l't I wouM try Bodd's Kid-  ,,# pilH and thoy'helped    mo   very  "���'���friiinot1 say how    ninny" i '"'have  tn'en for nr/ hr>-i��o,is never without  Un ami whenever I'don't fqcl, right  1 l-il'o �� f(;W-   Mfr husband also uikcs  I' JiAn' mire In a wi".!lo. ,.1 And thorn'a  la.AiwIhl medicine tn havo<Iyuuly," \  V.i.i'1 Khlnev Pills aro'tho greatest  f.,:nitf iriHMciiio of   .the.-; ago:    They  CJ��� ��',<��� t.Ar-n by young or' old  witlv*  nerfecf'safcFv.   Tli*y euro" airicidnoy  ���illiiirn"! and nIne?tonths of the sick-  , noss or I lie present day. springs' from'  bad Kidneys.    - ,-���' t,"  -������. _.v wu.,..>..-,�� u;nj sun u  With tho wrfBtiflif of Caruso, by the  ritlsh from the French, th, exploring  Jirlt broke out anson* the uudl>on 1Jaf  pioneers. Parties puutratwl Ur ud thr  Saskatchewan Uiv.r, t.iw,,M, P .  Rocky Mountains in l7S3 th��� N ., .  west Fur Co. of Montnal' Was forp|1, ���  and, after nearly tony y, arV ������,���,��� u.'  lion in inland trading wm, (lie JInAon  Bay Co., was nu-ryed Into tli�� Inter in  irgain.  ��'i .  A ROMANTIC; CHAPTER  HUDSON BAY ?50_SHARE8 RISE ��100  ,." IN A,SINGLE MONTH.',    ���''%'  s",AS,��V-  < r  Wonderful Story of tho'Development irf  , . the Dominion of, Canada^]���_ Causes  Which Have Contributed' to This  Profit of Over'��2i000,600^-American  Speculators' in Canada's .'Lands; and  the Part They AroTPIaVing.'"''/-; ,  ,    ,      , '  , ^ ^   *"     - ���" '   ''  ' '   A correspondent wrltinsrtfrom-Iton-  'donrEng.; on(March,21" saysA'The';�� 10  shares  in  the  Hudson "Bay 'Co.Ahave  ''   risen nearly ��20 in-less than a month,  ' and now stand'at'over  ��70."A;p . ���" "  \   ��� To the ,flnancier the, above statement  -��� means  a-stock   exchange" "boom'.'.t' to  s-   which a profit of over"��2.000,000 is at-  .���' taqhed.   But. to tho'student'of colonial  -o bbtory it means much more.',For him  tt contains iono 'of taho  most, romantic  ',chapters in,htho storyf'of, the'-develop-  ;��� ment of our. richest, colony���the-Dom-  ' Mnlon of Canada,'.y; ��� K"yy B    -p -v '' J '  Within the nextmonth work'will-begin In  earnest "ori   tho  1 new't rrallway  which ts to Join the Atlantic and.Pacl-  '  flc shores  of'''tho;Dominion.''Half  of  ., thW'��� rail way���from   Monctont"\aJlNew(  Brunswick port,* to-Winnipeg���is,to.be  bulk by the  Government;,! the'   other,  half���from Winnipeg to Port Simpson,  - on tho Pacific���by- tKo"'GroJfid'5 "Trunk  Railway.    Tho second, half- of ^hls jgi  1821.,  ( Result of a B  The ETudson Bay Co. now ruled practically the whole of North Amerlea In  1870 howover.it made a bargain with  the Canadian Government, and to this  bargain Is due the fact that Its shares  to-day stand at 700 per cent premium.  The company's tentorial rights were  sold to the Government for ��300,000 In  cash the right to select u. block of land  adjoining each of its btations, and the  right for fifty years fl0m 1870 lo  "claim in any township or district within the fertile belt in which land is set  out for settlement grants of land not  exceeding one-twentieth part of tho  land so set out."  Tho "fertile bolt" is tho stretch of  country through the northern portion of  which, stretching from Winnipeg to  tho^Rocky Mountains, is bounded on  the south by,tho United States boundary. $.Up to March 1901, about S.997,-  .000 acres, or one-twentieth of the-total  .land,, laid out for settlement, which  reaches from Winnipeg to Edmonton, a  town in Alberta, had be-on allotted to  the' company.     . * ' ,        <    "  ,M .With' the- passing of tho railway  scheme'the laying .out of tho land is  proceeding apace, and well before the  fifty ycars.havo expired tho cntiro'ais-  ' trict, will bo mapped out into iettle-  monts, and the company will havo ro-  , celved over 7,000,000 acres of land.  Up to March last year the company  had  sold   1,234,000   acres   of  Its, land.  For its AEsso.uie PurSty and QeSicious Flavor  Ceylon   Tea,   the World's'PREFERENCE.  Sold only in Sealed' Lead   Packets.    40c, 509,-600.      By All  .Grocers.,   Black,  Mixed ur Green.    Highest Award  St. Louis, 1904:  �����.. -v.^ ..,.,���,,���uu uAijca ul ilBl mna.  Some idea, of tho prico'it received may  bo gained from tho fact that In the  year 1903-4 the company told' 3 80,414  acres'for nearly a quarter pf a million  pounds.   ' '        ��� , '  .'      s Values   Steadily   Rising.  Within the lost year tho company has  adopted   tho '.policy,  of .reducing   the  number of Its land sales, and Its 'pros-  ent.'posltlon is tha't it has over two and  -o half'mllllon acres In hand, with the  -certainty of a further allotment of over  three million acres In the ,next "few  years.' Already values arc steadily rising throughout the "fertile belt," niid  the possibilitiesf'of further.appreciation  as tho northern portion,becomes colon-,  lied 'are boundless.  '��,Sinco itsjbargaln with the Government in'1870 the company has prospered  exceedingly.' It has,returned ��1,000,000  'to.Its shareholders of their capital,  which is now divided into 100,000 shares  ot. ��10  each. '"During  the    last    ten  .years;alone It'has. paid ��958,000. in  dividends, or. nearly an average of 10  per1 coat. Last year its dividend rose to  ' ��17 10s per.oent -   .' ,  .t ,The present "boom" In-its shares, Is  largely owing to' American purchases.  Possibly the some speculators, 'who,  for months past, have been purchasing-  land In Northwest''Canada, are seeking  ,to secure control of the' company  which possesses' so 'largo an Interest  in the 'sphere of thejr operations.    Op-  "timists say'that, although there may be  small sotbacks, duo to profit-taking,  tho company's' shares are bound to  reach ��100-in value before the boom  ends.' ,'- v,,~   i . -    *-     ,  MAKING GOOD INDIANS.'  , C" -  Conditions, Customs' and Treatment of  A,'.,* .-''Dominion's, Red .Men.  ���   '^ "  Speaking   at' the   Toronto^ Canadian  Railway.    Tho second, half -of ^ms jgi-  .Club'luncheon'recently  on ''"The'In-  cantic engineering, enterprise wiH.j pass  'dians'' In  Canada,".. Mr.'.Frank  Pedley,  ihrnn^h -voot   im/>i." nf  nimnnt-   linn*-  xtf tlio.Department  of Indian  Affairs,  Ottawa, said that at the'rounding" out  'of iConfederation there was an. Indian  population of-80,000-'distributed from  tho Atlantic to tho Pacific,, comprising  over thirty different tribes. There was  a general Impression that the Indians  .were a" dying race, butthe records of  tho Department did not bear out that  view,',, as tho present population was  about 108,000, thero being 25,000 in  British Columbia, 21,000 In' Ontario,  17,000 in the Northwest Territories, 11,-  000 in Quebec. The'rights of the Indian )to his land were absolutely safeguarded by tho Indian Act, and not a  foot could-be sold without permission  of'the Department He spoke of tho  Indian title to the-land, which was recognized by. the French and English.  By treaties, by annuities and by'instituting reserves the titlo has been extinguished over'most of Canada.�� TJn-  gava Mackenzie, Keowatln and tho  Yukon aro exceptions. Prior to confederation the Provinces, or tho Imperial Government dealt with tho Indians. Now their welfare rests entirely with tho Dominion Government The  impression also existed that tho Indians were mostly given to hunting  and fishing, but' as a fact their occupations were very much"- varied, and  were determined largely by local conditions. In Eastern Canada they were  manufacturers of sr.owshoes, moccasins, baskets, etc., whilst in the settled  portions of Ontario they were devoting  themselves to pursuits somewhat similar totho white men. In British Columbia they work in- the orchard, in  canneries, as "well as manufacture certain articles. ,,  Education Policy.  ' In addition to tho Industrial pursuits, said Mr. Podley, a policy leading to the education of the Indians had  beon pursued, and thore were to-day  228 day schools distributed over the  Dominion, 71 of which were in Ontario,  4S in Manitoba, and S3 in the North-  wost Territories. Tho schools were  modelled on a system adopted by tho  Provincial Department of Education  for rural schools. In addition to the  day schools, the Dopartriient had subsidized 48 boarding schools carried on  under the auspices of different religious  denominations, whore in addition to  tho Bacular side, religious Instruction  was given, housekeeping for girls and  tho rudiments of agrlculturo for boys.  Thero were also 24 industrial schools  established for the purpose of affording a rnoro thorough system ot manual  training.  Medical Attendance,  There were further in the employ of  tho Indian Department 178 doctors,  whoso duties were to glvo all reasonable attendance, whilst tho phys cal  condition In gonoral wore also looked  after. Another feature of tho work to  which constant attention was being  given was tho stamping out of tho .11-  ouor trade amongst the Indians. It  was not for him (Mr. Pedley) to prophesy, or to state with any degree, of  deflnitoncss as to tho future of tho  Indian, but at any' rato there were  many inherent qualities making for  his betterment, and it was tho duty ot  the Department to see that tho^ process of development was not hindered,  but encouraged In the most emphatlo  manner.  through "vas*;   tracts'1 of  almost^ unex  plored vlrgin0co\sntry.j; i ������   =I*'lli+*, ,,-1  ' Some 2,000 mlles'of .prairie' land,.interspersed- with lakes .and^ponds,, and  heavily tlmbered-in places' wlth'spruco  '   nnd  pine,  will, bo   made  accessible  to  settlers. ,The few settlors who have already penetrated". Into the mighty soll-  tud��s of Assinlbola, Saskatchewan and  Alberta, describe the region as abounding in mineral and agricultural .wealth.  The story of Manitoba, with Its "mammoth  wheat  fields',  its    thousands    of  L  prosperous farmers, ' its    hundreds    of  towns  and  villages,   which  now  cover  what was onco wild forest,and prairie  land, tho homo of the' buffalo and the  Indian, is likely to bo  repeated.  American 'Speculators.  The vast possibilities which the railway thus-opens up havo already been  recognized.   American land speculators  are securing  largo  blocks   of  land  as  fast as tho Government surveys, made  In preparation for settlers, are completed.  Tho railway will not bo finished for  five or six years, but it will bring with  it thousands   of ' settlers;     and     land  "booms" like thoso which marked tho  progress of tho railway system of the  United States ar,e sure to follow. Then  will the speculators who aro now sowing their seed reap their harvest  Tho Hudson'Bay Co. has an* extensive Interest in all this, for, owing to  ����������� bargain it mado with tho Canadian  Government thirty-five years ago, its  Proprietary rights in tho region now  being brought into'touch with civilization aro second only to thoso of the  Government Itself.  Tho company was founded in 1G70, a  charter being granted to Prince Rupert  and sevontocn noblemen and gentlemen  for importing into Great Britain furs  and skins obtained by barter from the  Indians of North-America. Tho corporation was invested with the abso-  luto proprietorship of all land discovered or to bo discovorod within the  entrance of tho Hudson Strait r  For moro than a century the holders  of the charter confined themselves to  tho coast traffic. Their troubles were  many, the chief being an almost continual warfare with tho French, who  destroyed    their    forts,    ruined    their  Falling hair means weak hafr. |  Then strengthen your hair; "  feed It with the only hair food,  Ayer's Hair Vigor.   It chpeks  'falling..��� hafr,; makes the hair  grow; completely cures dandruff. And It always restores  color to gray hair, all the rich,  dark color of early life.  BfrU  Made  J?7,n"r ���"*�� t��Hlnir out 1>3<J1T and I this ,  r,**sLW0Uld ��<��������� It ������� Then 1 (rl*<l Ayor'a ���  '.IjVrfcor. It qulplcly stopped tlie falling and t  nie ay H��ir sll!Oould wlili H to bo." ' i  R.XBBOOA K. At.t.tcn, Ellzttboth, N. J.   S  . 0. ATRn CO.,  -" urn.  ������'������. PASSED   CENTURY   MARK.  Unique   Figure  in  thel History of the  a   Town of Richmond  Hill.  Over tho century mark andfor more  than fifty years a resident of Richmond  Hill, Mrs. Susannan Maxweii is a unique figure in the hibtory of the town.  On Friday, March 10, Mrs. Maxwell  passed the 100th milestone In life's pIN  grimage and tho occasion was marked  by a largo'gathering of citizens. Mrs.  Maxwell, whose maiden name was  Stokes, was born in Lancaster County.  Pennsylvania.  ���'  Though colored Mrs. Maxwell' 'was  free-born, tho State of Pennsylvania  never having trafficked In slavery. Her  parents dying when��� sho was very  young, Susannah was adopted by a  wealthy' landowner named Holmes,  ���who treated her kindly.  Sho received a fair education and at  .the ago,of 18 was given her independence. Although free-born1 and among  a race, of people sternly opposed to  slavery, Mrs, Maxwell states that thero  was at all times among tho', colored  people a dread of the marauding bands  who Infested the border, towns, kidnapping colored people and selling them into siavcry in the south. On one occasion they were'only .repulsed with loss  of life on 'both sides.  Mrs. Maxewell and her husband in  coming to Canada settled in , Richmond Hill, where she has since resided.  During this'long- timo she has lost her  husband, and ilvo,children, one.daughter, Tillio, alone remaining to > give  comfort  In  her declining years.    , ,?  A'mong those.,who sent, regrets and  substantial reminders of the auspicious  celebration of her centenary were Judge  Falconbridge "and 'Deputy, Postmoster  Coulter." jSoino $75 was presented to  tho guest of tho evening." A member  of tho Presbyterian Church, Mrs. Maxwell, .and. her, daughter are among'the  most respected residents'of'the ���town.  With alK her faculties uninjured and  alert in body, Mrsa Maxwell'bids fair  yet to live for many years., , . > .t  ,j    ., ,  To Dlgoourago  Bacheiordom.  ,  ,  Instead of,threatening laggard bachelors with laws and attempting,to coerce them with matrimony, perhaps it  would'bo well) to-try'ridicule or pity.  The ,mtm who can be made to, lmag-'  lne that no woman will,havo him will  bo-disposed to try,his cause. That  something may happen."     ��� .   -  '.      ' *    Eqnlnc  Sagacity. J  First Lieutenant���How do you'like  the horse you bought-'from mo last  week? Second Lieutenant���Very much.;  He might hold his head a little higher,'  though.. First Lieult'narit��� OliAthat  will come all right when he Is paid for.  ���Stuivei-shlad.    , -'���..'-      _  The 'Cloven   Tart.        i ,  -"So your'engagement with. Jack ,is  broken oEf?",   * -  _   ���    '���   ,",'  ' ,,vres.'V"<>,_ A-'/"- ,   l    ���,.',"<������  o"Did hVexhibit the'cloven hoof?" - .  , "No,   tlie ' cloven'' breath." - -  s ".   "<*a ^    < v .  1 There' Is nothing so true that the  damps pf error have not .warped-It.���  Tuuper.'      " , , >,  Suter, Complaints  " The very best medicine in the world  for summer complaints, such as. cholera infantum, diarrhoea and 'dysentry  is Baby's Own Tablets. During the  hot'weather months no wise mother  should be without a box of Tablets in  the houbP. Those troubles come suddenly and unless promptly checked  too often prove fatal. Baby's Own  Tabids act almost like magic in those  cases, and speedily remove all cause  of danger. Mrs. Alex. Poulln, Carn-  qilet, N. B,, fays: "L think Baby's  Own Tablets the best medicine in the  world for children. I have used them  for cholera infantum, teething and  other tioubics, and it is astonishing  how quickly thoy reltovo and cure  thesn ailments." An occasional dose  of Baby's Own Tablets will keep tlie  stomach1 and bowels right and prevent summer complaints. No mother  hcqd be afialcl of this medicine���it is  jruarnhteod to coiuntn no opiate or  harmful drug. It always docs good-  it cannot possibly do harm. Bo sure  thiit every box boars tho full name  Baby's Own Tablets and picture of  four-leaf clover on the wrapper around  the box-. Anything clso is a dangerous substitute. Sold by all druggists  or sent by mall at 25 cents a box by  wilting 'the Dr. "V\ uiiams' Medicine  Co., BrockvlllQ, Ont.  It might bo supposed that English  speaking people would not venture to  travel In a foreign country without  some knowlcdgo of its language; 'but  our countrymen do so every year. A  lady relates she wus one of a party  of English tourists that visited Madrid. She, was the only one of tho  number who knew any Spanish, and  her stock was conllncd to "yes" and  "no"' an "milk.' By means of gestures they managed to got along the  first afternoon and night. Tho next  morning at bieakfast there was coffee  but no milk, nnd tho party appealed  to the ladv to gel some. To her dismay sho forgot, the word for milk, and  after striving in vain to recall it sho  seized a piece of paper and pencil and  drew the picture of a cow. The waiter examined th^ drawing critically,  went out of the room and returned  promptly with a bundle of tickets for  that day's bull fight.  ���Mill  WMZW  1$  mf  V  M  ^;  WILSON'S  FLYPADS  WILL CLEAR THEM OUT , <  j   BEWARE   OF  SUBSTITUTES  W^en Danger Signals  your liver' cut of order, constipation, or your stomach not  working, right, it's, a sign of  distress which, unheeded, will  lead to trouble���it' is time to  take V   - ' *   "  Sold Everywhere.     ,In boxes 25 cents. (  "Yes,"  said   Mrs.   Butte,, Mr.   Hanson callcd,to"see,me last, night and   "   "Better bo ca'reful about him,"  said' Miss Chellus; ','he isn't exactly  true as .steel."' "No?"'remarked the  other,' gazing a'dmiringly at the' circlet.on iher_own .finger.., "He' seemed  to have tho right ringr 'about him  last night." A, ;    '    '   ;*���   ,  ��   I .     .    ��� ��� ,,������,.-��� ���  ^  ,$i"00,REWARD $"l00.A il  Tho readers of thin, pnpor will bo plcnsed to lenrn  thnt thoro In nt lou��t ono drondod disease tliut��oiunco  haa boon ublo to'euro'In all ltn Bins'"., and tbot la  Ciiturrli. Hull's Catnrfh.Curo 1�� tho only pwltlvo  pure now known lo tho medical fraternity.' Catarrh  bcinn a oonutltutionnl dlsenno, roouirOH a constitutional treatment nnllVCatarrli Cnro Is taken In  tornnlly. noting directly on tho blood and mnooiis  surfnon. of tho syrtom. thureb) dwtrojlna tho louml-  iition of tho di��-enM\ nnd K"'!nK the patient strength  bj liulldinsiintho cnnHtitutlou nnd oMsUtinR nature  in dolnjj it* MOrlt. 'Iho jiroprintora hnio'so much  faith In tin curulivo, powers that thoy offer One Han-  'Jre<! Dollars for any cn*o that 1�� falls to cure., Send  for llstof tefitlmonialu.   >, ~ ,     *,  Address:'        ' F. J. CHENEY A Co.. Tolodo. O.       'i  ���  Sold'by drUKKi^w'"5o.,  -   *     ,     J  '��� Take'llall's Family Pills for couutlpotlon. '        ,  f  t, ,.  xOyer���I'm -"something , of a, mind  reader. Thinlc of the'money in your  pocket and Acim1 tell 'you the .amount  youjiave to the,'dollar." Myer���Well,  how much?"MGyerr-Ono hundred  cents.     .      v, ,i        - A  ' ,' ' '   r  V"s' ' ' ���;��� ���  Minartf's  LInIment"Cures vDistemper.  "I have heard," * stammered her  timid admirer, "that you are. engaged,  is it���er���true?" ''I'm not', engaged  yet," replied tlio fair girl, "but I hope  to be,\ soon." "Er���:how soon?" he  asked. "In a few' minutes," she replied with'shining eyes.  "Drink;" remarked the moralizer,  "shortens a man's ldays." "Right you  aro." rejoined the demoralizer. "The  longest day'in my life was spent in a  dry town."  v Death Comes to All.���But It need  not come prematurely if proper precautions aro taken. "An ounce of prevention , is worth a pound of cure,"  and to havo prevention' at hand and  allow a disease to work its ' will is  wickedness. Dr. Thomas Eclectric  Oil not only allays pains when applied externally, but will prevent lung  'troubles resulting from colds and  coughs.    Try it and bo convinced.      -.  A Kansas teacher bad been flatly  contradicted by one of her' pupils.  "Don't you know its wrong to contradict your teacher?" she asked, and  then turned to'her pupils and said:  "What does it , mean when anybody  contradicts "oil?" The red-headed  boy in the back part of the room replied. "Why it means that it's up to  you."  He���I saved twenty dollars last  month by giving up smoking. Now,  what would you like mc to glvo up  next?   She���Tho twenty dollars, dear.  Upgardson���Where ' did Throgson  first meet his wife? Atom���At tho altar, I think.  Minard's   Liniment  cures   Colds,   Etc.  James Dalrymple of Glasgow, tho  export' on municipal street car ownership, was comparing In Cleveland  tho public with tho private operation  of water supplies, gas works and kindred utilities. "When privato hands  take hold of these things," said Mr.  Dalrymple, "they run them beautifully at first. The people at first are  highly pleased. But with tlmo's pas-  sago tho popular pleasure wanes; It  changes to vcvatlon and to bitterness;  and tthat," said Mr. Dalrymple, "reminds mo of a recent happening in  Glasgow. "Thero was a Glasgow  man to whom his wife said: "'Donald, next Thursday is Helen's birthday.. She will bo eleven -'years old.  Give me a. little money, please, to  get i a birthday presetit for her.* "The  man, as ho. took out. his purse, said  querulously: " 'How Tlie deuce are  you able to remember so exactly tho  dates ,of all our children's births.'  " 'Easily enough,' the woman answered. "Our first child was. born on  January 17, and on that day you gave  me a necklace of diamond and rubies.  Our second was born on Juno 2, and  on that day' you gave me a . needle  case .worth sixpence.; Our third child  was born on October 27, and that  date' is firmly, fixed iu my mind  through a terrific rumpus that you  made about a riiilliner's bill.  WHERE THEY L08T THEiR LUCK.  (Orison Swett Marden    in    "Success  Magazine."}  In dawdling.  In-Indecision.'  At  the race- track.  In poor judgment  In worry and fretting.  In magnifying difficulties.  In a bad business location.  In trusting unworthy people  In trying to get rich quickly.  In letting thoir ambition cool  ��\*��yi:r sanS-uine expectations.  At the end of a fishing rod "  In not daring to take chance's.  At cheap, demoralizing shows  Tn ^LmaS,teriae thelr m��ods.  Jn getting into the wrong place *  ,  In making a business a pleasure  In Zi/in l��f kn��Wlng t,,elr "��"taosa.  in waiting for .something to turn un  smLrnt d'��Wa ,n ariak ���* -5 X  c(Jn trying.t0 take- short ^ ^ ^  jt In,working only when they felt like  gramma ^^ t0 a ��** or pr'o-  pe^fCUng 'th0lr P-sonal/'apa  ���erJth����Wne ��n thG dark si*�� of W  eaS.S^^'Wofa'first  GM'torTjil a''8'Uly'   ^-vagant  tomors away emJ"��yeili and cus-  ��on,o riclf uncle to (tfob��OS't' ��r tw  thoy coulft;/0,,^?0   ,h0    ^"ons  Mlnar^unlment .cures ;Qaraet, ',���'  do, that, bur I can I ?M ca-n>t  *wa>v ' you<kiW'?L^ ��� 'in ~a,1��ther  �� v������ ";uI1.Know,tImo is monev nif.rh-  'flaA^S^S  lions Sa���d Sni "s   (S   a/ ���?��"*  ences. it so happened, that;Mr tLaw  son needed a , temporary ' secretnrT  an   .engaeed'her ,pn'lhe fpdt, w��'  t^. .-!? '����' Ijaws?n a number of letters that he had dictated, that,were  chiefly.remarkable for Uieir hideous  orthography. H0-called the girl's at  tention to her blunders,,- whereupon  she replied with a giggie': ������Really,  now,-,1,think 1 must" have been bo-  -witched.," "Quite; so,'!'said Mr. J.aw-  son: some fairy-has evidently cast a  bad spell over you."       ^ -  I bought a horse with a supposedly  incurable "hingbone for ?30. Cured  him with ?1.00 worth of MINARD'S  blNIMEN and "sold him in four  months for ?S5.00. Profit on Uni-  ment, $54.00.  moise derosce:  Hotel Keeper.   ,  , St. Phillippe, Que., Nov. 1,-1901.     ,  ;e of Eczema  Wo Pen Describes.  After Three Yeairs of TerrSfaSe Suffering LitiSe Mary  tUlllav Was Psrisiafheatiy  Oarad by  DH. GHASE'S OlMT^IENT.  Many of the cures brought about by  Dr. Chase's Ointment are so much  like miracles that people can scarcely  believe thcmi. When Baby Millar became a-victim of'eczema her parents  did everything that could be done to  get her cured. Three doctors tried all  the means in their power, but with-  put success, and then all sorts , of  remedies were used, wua the vain  hope that something would bring relief from the disease that'seemed to  be burning up tho living fiesh.  It was not until Dr. Chase's Oint-  mont, was used that relief and, cure  came! This caso is certified by a  prominent Sunday school superintendent of St. Catherines.  Mrs. Wm. Millar, St. Catherines,  Ont., writes:���"My daughter, Mary,  when six months old contracted eczema and for three iycars this disease  baffled-all treatment. Her case was  one of tho worst that ever came to  my notice, and she suffered what no  pen can ever describe. I had her  treated by three different doctors, but  all to no purpose whatever, and all  sorts of balms,'soaps and.loiions were  tried with  no beneficial  results.  "Finally I decided to use Dr. Chaso's t  Ointment, and to my surprise she be- '  gan to improve1 immediately,  and after regular treatment for a time tho  disease of so long standing completely disappeared.   As    that    was    four  years ago, and not a symptom of this  distressing  ailment  has   ever  shown '  itself slnco,  the cure must certainly  be a permanent ono.    At the time of '  this cure we were living in Cornwall,  Ont.', and the doctois there feared'if  she  was  not, cured  of  Eczema    sho ���  would go into a decline."  Mri S. Richardson, jun., Superin- (  tendent Christ's Church Sunday schol,  St. Catherines, Ont., writes: "I am  acquainted 'with Mr. and Mrs. William  Millar and believe they would not  make any statement knowing it to be  in-any way misleading or untrue.*'  ,  ruo." i     .4       , ( . ���    "      -* i.'  Dr. Chase's Ointment, 60 cents a  box, at all dealers, or ,Edmonson, -  Bates & Co., Toronto. , To protect you  ngainst imitations (the. portrait and  signature of Dr. A. W. Chnse, the famous recoipt book author, aro on every box of his remedies.  . V  A ?  <r  OHIO GASOLINE ENGINES  STATIONARY AND PORTABLE  IRON LATHES, 8-10--J2 FT.; PLANES; BOLT  CUTTERS,; tBAND SAW; COLUMN SHAPER8?  WOOD- LATHES; SURFACE PLANES; Steam r  ENGINES AND' BOILERS; BLACK8M1THS*  TOOLS; ELEVATOR MACHINERY, THRESHERS,- BELTING. ��� A ' A' ���' ' '  ' Two 4-h.p. Gasoline Engines,2nd hand,  BURRIDGE-COOPER CO'Y., LTD,   '   127 HENRY AVE., EAST, WINNIPEG.  , f p  -!> >  p f.' >  '  I    \  P   J  ,*���'    'I  ,      , r. .  i���"i;  ''.7,~-  DRINK DEEP; '    A DRINK   HEARTY_/;;V DRINK OFTEN  "<    -   '" ,.-'   i\ >   ' of good  *A>  ,  ;'       .:'���'    ���;    /  GOLD STAUDA  A-'Tca that is. Always,  A Pure Tea of Finely Selected .Leaves  /      , '- '     the Same" the year round A, ���     , * "'     ;  In 1 lb. <SL Vz lb. Lead Packets; 3 lb. an    d 5 lb. Tins.  R    impoked and Packed by .       . o CODV1LLE & CO., WINNIPEG ^  "  y  /?W'4  i        ..J,f,   ifc^Wll  ������ .-*���**/ fi'/f'J!f.\  V- y'y,4ti0^\  >- 1   **fK-  /    ?.HJ>  !.-(     'J    * '&'/   ..VlV  'i.  .; fart I  "I1 guess our boy Josh is'going to be  a great statesman or suUiin'," said  Farmer Corntossel. "Is ho interested  in the tariff?" "No. But every .time  he runs acioss a funny story he  learns it by heart an' tells ,it at'the  dinner table." '   -  Itch,  Marig?,  Prairie  scratches,,Cuban Itch on human,or^animals^cused  i  Lot  ban Itch on human ,or ,animai:>, mj,"  in 30 .minutes, by.,,,WglfgrgX |��r5,a*ry  Lotion.  It never failsr-Atxaii druauists.  "That speech," said Bird S.-Color,  "anerit.a political -address,/'was '.ungracious. ,lt reminds mo of Scot's  speech to'bis wife. "The, Scot had  married for Ihe , second' .time. J IIis  'new-mato was sentimental .and a little morbid. She���could ->"'��� resist asking her' husband now and then if he  loved her better1 than he-had loved  her prccedeccssor. "She would say:  " 'Do I moro than fill Jean's place in  your heart, Jock?' " 'Are ye sure  yo'rc no'1 regrottin' Jean, laddie ^  " 'Jock, do ye lo'e mo better nor.her?'  "The man bore several of ihoso examinations patiently. Then he ended  tlicm onco for all with a gruff: " 'Tak  msi'word for it, Betty, if ���Jcan was  livin' yc wiidna be here.' "  "Why'don't you go to work?" said   -  a charitable' woman to a tramp, be- ,  fore whom < she "had placed a , nicely  cooked meal"  "I would," replied the  vagrant, "if I had  tho tbols."  'What   -  sort of tools'do you    want?" i.asked'  the hostess.1   ','A   knife    and ��� fork,^'    v  sald'tho tramp.   ,  "Don't you think the custom of  throwing rice at a newly-married  couplo Is idiotic?" asked the fluffy-  haired maid. , "Sure," answered the  savage old bachelor. "Musli would bo  a gieat deal moro appropriate."  Mrs. De Stylos-Why in the world  did you buy those trained , fleas?  Mrs. Van Nobb���Because, as I simply  cannot keep Fido from acquiring  them, I thought I would at least prefer to have'him supplied with an educated kind. ' v.  "Why did you quit your job.'"  "Theic was a follow in the ofilce I  couldn't get along with at all, and  rather than have any trouble with him  1 go out." "Who was lie?" "Ho was  the���er���boss. Seems to me you're  mighty "inquisitive."  Very much ' oxcitod arid out of  breath, a young man who could not  havo been married very long rushed  up to an attendant at one of tho  city hospitals and inquired after Mrs.  Brown; explaining between breaths  that it was his wife whom ho felt  anxious about. Tho attendant looked  at tho register and replied that there  was no Mrs. Brown'in the hospital.  "Don't keep mo wailing in this manner," said the excited young man. "1  must know how she is." "Well, she  Isn't hero," again said tho attendant.  "She must be," broke in tho visitor,  "for hero Is a noo found on tho kitchen table when I came homo from  work." Tho nolo read: "Dear Jack:  Have gone to have my kimono cut  out. Annie."  They Wake the Torpid Energies.���  Machinery not properly supervised  and left to run itself, very soon shows  fault in its working. It is the , same  wilh bo digestive, organs. Unrcgu-  <iov,\\ 0.1-c Xotn onm oi oinn uio.tj PplJ'l  to be'eomo torpid and throw the whole  system out or gear. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills were made to moot such  cases. They restore to the full the  flagging faculties, and bring into order airparts of the mechanism.  Sir Henry Irving tolls that at one  time visiting Shakespeare's birthplace  be had a slight experience with a  rustic.of the 'vicinity. Being in a  quisical frame of mind, Sir Henry addressed a few questions to ihe fcl  low, and, in reply, obtained some illuminating information, according to  the Buffalo Commercial. "That's  Shakespeare's house over there, I believe," Sir Honry innocently remarked. "Es." "Hav you ever been  there?" "N'oa." "I believe Mr. Shakespeare is dead now. Can you tell mo  how long?" "Duniio." "Let's see, he  wrote, did ho not?" "Oh, yes, ho  did svtmmal." "What was it ho  wrote?" "Vvell, I thinlc it was tho  Boible."  Minard's'. Liniment  cures. Diphtheria..  An angler'tells how,'when In quest '-.  of fish, he".;asked a small, barelegged  boy if there'iwerb any fish' in a   cer-" <���  tain river.' /'.There   is,   yer   honor." .  "What sort of fish?"   "Thero  .do   bo  tfouts   and��.eelsAyer  honor." a   "Any_  thermometers?'::/; "Them    docs,   bo   ;  tliere, too^yer^honor; but thoy comes  up lather'In^thb'season." <>A   "  Help your 'children to grow strpng  and robust by counteracting anything '  that causes' Ill-health. One great  cause of disease in'children is worms.  Remove Irem with Mother 'Graves'  Worm Exterminator.   It never fails.  A~i .  -Lifebuoy Soap���disinfectant���ia strong'/  recommended by the medical profession iuj  a safeguard against, infect '.one diBCiu.e3.      �������  A Harvard^ professor, dining at the  Parker- House, ordered a bottle of  bock, saving, "Hero, waiter, bring mo ,  a bottle of hock���hie, hacc, hoc." The  waiter, who had beeivto college, smiled, but ne'ver stirred. "What are you  standing there, for?" exclaimed the  professor. "Didn't ' I order some,  hcrclc?" "Yes, sir," replied the waiter; "you ordered it, but afterward declined it."  No one need fear cholera or any  summer complaint if they have a bottle of Dr.-J". D. Kellogg's Dysentery  Cordial ready for use. -- corrects all ,  looseness of the bowels promptly and  causes a healthy and natural action.  This is a medicine adapted , for the  young and old, rich and poor and is  rapidly becoming the most popular  medicine.for cholera, dysentery, etc.,  on tho market.  A-..MA'^  r     -    +i��K , Vl-C  : \i-n^i-t  " '   '?.    "j I.&  l.,-~ -I'^.'i...,.^  . .~:.:i -~:��.uj  ,_ ���* ���  v,.$p-.i-A;  ..'" JA\-fit  * l      ',    3-lp.i. -*,*.*  I  i       <s 1     ,>>?"���. '.���.*��� I  ,    ,'    t, A i) M',��.  ;;a^,  <Ky&\  ��� s. -  ��� r-  * I  Mark Twain, in his lecturing days,  reached a small eastern town ono afternoon, and went before dinner to a  barber's to bo shaved. "You are a  stranger in this town, sir?" the barber asked. "Yes. I'm a stranger  here," was tho reply. "We aro  having a good lecture here, tonight,  sir," said the barber. "A Mark Twain  lecture. Are you going to it?" "Yes,  I think I will," said Mr. Clemens.  "Havo you got your ticket yet?" tho  barber asked. "No, not yot," said tho  other. "Then, sir, you'll havo to  stand." "Dear me!" Mr. Clemens exclaimed. "It seems as if I always do  havo to stand when 1 hear that man  Twain lecture."  VIA    IM   \J    No  54.4a.  Free Gifts of  Use^UNLIGHT SOAP and SAVE THE COUPONS.  The Coupons arc the same as cash because they can be exchanged for Toilet  Soaps for which you have to pay out money every week.  Users of SUNLIGHT and' CHEERFUL SOAPS can get their TOILET  SOAPS for nothing.  Ask yo.ur grocer for patticulars or write us for Premium List  A gift is of little value if it consists of something you have no use for.  Th exchange for Sunlight Soap Coupons you can get something you need and  use every day. ��� ���  noo  LEVER   BROTHERS   LIMITED, TORONTO, CANADA.  W LV'!��^Oy'L''<*'p'1'?��i'P"gPCT*?��'r'  ��� .AAA "V  ���TI MOW IBABflB. L"7���' ^ cw  shears  him  with  hands  in   hir  )oekeU.    Now that he has joined   the  CGulfORTABLE     HAMMOCKS  ^ lbl-"-h^ in the interest of ihe t>eopleVrn.-f,T/3.      .,,., .     a   ,-       . , For this hot weather.    We have a goo 3 a.-sorlmonl of tbe different   style:  ._      _ , Equitable he should have  his  picture  ���nd ..-������,  flom tha lar������Bl room v ,.��� .���   ,,1P   ,..,,,   ,'  ,,v  h,mlllC(C]-    Alow  nf Movie and East Konteuny.  f. J.1M-JTH �� CO.,    -  l-ubllsh^rn.  KATES OF SDBSCr.lITjO>.  �� Tift Tpsr S2.C0  SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, ]905.  Stiive strenuoubly,- liye gently.  Orsnbroo"k will soon   mate ��tii   appearance in'long pants, '       '  There were no lights in the park at  Nelson the other night, and the mem-  beisot the band are nol Arkansaw  fiddlers; they cau't play by ear.  Thercfure there was no music and (lie  peopete went home dissappointed.  and sizes, fiom the largest roomy kind to ,the littlj baby b.tmtuocl:. Along  iuken with his hinds in the pockets of with a good book, a hammock helps one to spend a few hours very pleasantly  others. at this time of the year.    Come in and look them over, -  i  THE   POSTOFPICE    DRUG &    STATIONERY    STORE,   MOYIE, B- C  1    S. K. HAP VIS, Prop.  You can get the hooks here loo.   A' nice line of  the   new and  standard  books ' for s<ile, and in our circulating library. ?     '  Tbe Igorrotes or  Dog   Eaters from  j tin. Philippines sie soon due  in  Porl-  ! bind to attend the fair, and the market  Isn't it about lime for another meet ', lJrjCC for s<iL dog'there is on   the   rise.  i  *  iijgof the,Board of Trade?  In the case of tin; Puuau a canal  iu  a. lung dig between oceans.  '   ' '  rhebe.aro the days when the ���'erow-  3er,J ii compelled to work overtime.  i"he Igorroles  do not  -care   much   for  fujc    terriers.    "Not   much   meat;   nn  f.it," they say.    LnpdOjo, for precisely  . . '     *     . ii  tne opposite reason, however, form the  their nji.st delicate part of tho menu.  1 .This weather will   ct-riainly   have   n  willing (-fleet on "Old Man" Simpson'."  l'' ,bauautt eiop. ���  An American exchange remarks:  'c'Ad niii.il John Paul Jone's had to wait  a Icrg time to obtain a fittine; funeral,  Inn he appeals' to have got it at last,  ind'While he may noL have been particularly interested   in  it,^ttie  public  j/Mm  ��A (.A   ji���**w Is*  ^^y4 ^yWmi  ���'      .   INVESTIGATION" '  shows  that' many    cood watches' are  spoiled    by    tampering.1  No .matter  Moots every Tuetd.ty evening in their  ball nn Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  P. T��� Smyth, P. J. Bmvxji^  ..Noble Grand. Secr'y."  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 7\ W. F. of M.  ' t  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday ovoiiing. Sojourning ' members  are cordially invitcu lo attend.  URPHY,  ti\  MOYIE.  UNION MADE Clothing a Specialty.  ]). HAm:i!isoscir,  Prct-iJcnt.  Tiios. E. Ki:j.i.v,  Sccretaiv  MOYIE AERTE NO, 855  i r>  ���3��   JED. "'  A Wolsey Unshrinkable" Underwear,  /ft._    ...  ^    Trunks, Valises, Suit Cases, Hats, Etc,  ��� and'W. L Douglass' Shoes/ to  NONE   BETTER ON THE MARKET.,       ', %}  fc&ss'ii  <PYf'M>y  'i*si&j!jfl,  y   *WM  ���,*ipW  I ���, j ^  "*>��� �����'��� ��i>4t ��nHl J<kV  |;a    vAi^HP'.  y ^    \. ifcpNScv -  [?'.->. .- /,-���--:%|i'-,4',  V"�� i ��>��� "-  L, .A y:;% ,  > i ���^'".���(Si  '       "?���  '* If��?  s-i��:  - a>r  fA?  ������i'  The man-wlio-makPd money fcimply   .".bo^e', laio  than  to be culled rich, is on a. level with tho  ewine ihat.^ats and cals to get Jal.     ',  .    ,,.,.... ., ��� ,   how little you suppose  is  the matter  .���*eenis to Icfl that H is another case  ofL-.- ,   ,  "-    ,< ��� r ft'it.i yours better  * cIt ig'a pic-apure to live in Moyic at  , -anytime, but it io cspeciilly :\ ,plca-  1' sure during the summer unouths,   -  never." Still tliere  i| no assurance that all these honors  were vj.iid tp tho li^lit "remains.  The cashier of the bank which failed  at Kansas City says he  has "nothing  , to giveout."/<-Look3bRd for the depositors.   ���'   f ,  ���', ���.",''  The Fernie Ledge has budded forth  as'the Ledger, and itat oppearance is  good. Success lor D. V. Mutt and -hi&  paper is assured.     ,. r-  Did you ever notice, the  cleverness  ���t wiQi which P. A'. O'F.irrelU works   F.  ��;  A. Heinze and the C.  P.  R.  into   hid  "', ���' '   c  <iescriptive articles?'  Employes of, a , Whatcom Counti  logging camp liave gone on a, strike  fpr the same, reason t-he. Russian crew  mutined���alleged pcx��r food.  (   The lumtef industry in picking" up.  Tbone is. a good demand  for  lumbei  r and the prices arc   much  butter   than  were paid^a few mouths ago.1'  A Warning to   MotherH.   ,'   , a  Too much,care"cannot,bs used with  small children during tho hot, weather  \ i r  ol    the (6ummVr ;'months   to, guard  against bowel tipubl'cs.    As  a   rule-il  is only necessary to give   the child  "a,  dose of'castor oil to   correct   any ^disorder of the' bowels.   Do not uso   any  substitute, but give the  old  fashioned"  castor oil, and see that it' is  frcsli, as  raucid oil nauseates and,'has   a   tendency to grip.    If this does not   check |  the bowels^give' CHamberhiin'a" Colic,  Cholera and  Diarrhoea  Remedy   and  then . a  dose  of  ca?tor  oil,- and   tbe  disease may be   checked   in   its', in-  ,cipicucy     and   all    danger, avoided.  The castor oil and this remedy  should  be,procured at  onco  and  kept  ready  for instant uso ns soon as the first   indication of any bowel trouble  appears  This is the-most successful  treatment  known and may be  relir-d  upon with  implict jConfidencc  even   iu   cases  of  cholera infantum.    For sale by  S. K  Harvie.    . ' ' '        ...  -   ,*      IT AVE US FIX  IT,  A whole lot of damage    can bo done  by those who are not acquainted with  tup    delicate mechanism. '* We know  l *  watches and can lepair thorn 'as"thoy"  should bo.. Bring us yours if it'cloosn't  go just right.        '        ���'  ���   ���      '       ,  ' W.'F:' TATE &: SON.  I 4  graduate Optician/   , CRANBRpOK.  PaBJIRNS"* CO  -     ,    WHOLESALE ANW EETAIb   .,  MEAT"  merchants,  ,  Fresh u and Cured Meats, Fresh  1 Fish, Game  and  Poultry.   .We' .'  supply   only   the  best.    "Your   .'  ���A       ��� ' a'  trade solicited.     ,    ; ' l ,  A Wiih 2,000 babies born every week  lu.New irork City, il would appeal  that mothers arc doing, all in thcii  power to knock out .ill thoughts of  race suicide.  In New Yoik tbe people are dying  from the heat, aud yet at .Marysville  last week it whb so chilly that ono of  "the lumaces in tho smelter actually "froze,"  Golden Star: Kootenay visitois returning from (be Poiiland exposition  Buy it is decidedly on ike "bum," and  that they had seen better fall  fairs on  tue ninth concession of Biuce.'  /  , To accomodate present heavy travel  from Kootenays , to Vancouver^ Vic-  toiia, -Seattle,^ Portland etc., the  Canadian Pacific Railiv.vy have established sleeping car service on Imperial  Limited between 'Vancouver -and  Arroivhe.i'1. Leaving Arrowhead on  WedncsJay, Friday, and ��Siinffay."  Leaving Vancouver Tuesdays, Tl'uirs-  rliiys, and Saturdays. For berth  icbervaiions apply local agents.  -THE���  KuituiiiigRwmit^v.*vM��igiire*.��^^  B1C9ATJI.>'JT;K lillOS,    rrojis.  Lar^e etimplc room in connection  with houhc for comnieici.il men. Best  of accommodations. . \.  Ileiulqusrtprs   for   Com-  meicial and MimngMen.  ,    _    ,,3kTAKKEXS  In   all   the   principal  Cities and   Towns   in  British Columbia '  p        , I, . .      '  \. "MOYIE,,;B, G.:;;"'-  ' Under New  ' Management. (  The Dining Jioom  is   now  ppon,'the  Bar   is newly  supplied, and  i every effort will be'"iriade  ''    , to, give satisfaction.  -   "  J. A.' GOUPILL, Propr.  n  wi  Wholesale," Wine   -'  '    and lrSpirit^ Mer-   ;  . -;ch'ant. "������"* '-   ��� ,���  .   i  <v\ ' r'i ��"   s       '/.-," \   '  Agent for Calgary Brewing Cp.'s ~     ' '  ���Beer, Ale and Pore r.��.  .' . .        j   .... .,  T. Label & Co.'s-    ,'  ' . ".    ���   '      '    '  is '    ��� (  : ���'Hay and Grain, '  Schlitz -and ^ 'Gajgary  m  r'-.Z,  ie  iiis-t and third  day of each month   at 8 P. 'AI.  '/ft  MOYIE'.;, HOTEL i  ���     - P. F. JOBJVjS^OJV "���        ,      '  '-$ym%&��g&y :��' This Hotel is New, and well Furnished   The ���  Mccis on the  inland t���,���.   ^.Wl| ^JS^JSJSPP^i &^***.?*!*  ��ie  E.A..HILL,  Worthy Pres.'  J. IT HAWKE,  Wmthy Secr'y,'  ��    -  Market affords.'The .Bar is Filled with-  *"  ��� the Best Brands of/Liquors and Cigars/  4>  Harvey   & , EEcCarter,  Barristers, Solicitors, Notariep; Etc.  Cranbrook,   -! -', B. C  \9  7i   MOHE,  wae: gukd, r  CRANBROOK. -     J3. C  .    , :C: H. DUNBAR. ���-   .  A.,' i    i  ��� ,    i - ���  Barrisler.^olicilor,'Notary Public, Etc  Cranbrook, B. C ' .  ;DR. E.BAMILES,  it ,ir  i'   ^ '        ,  ' ." ;x^s3]K^,lI?XJB,GL,-' ri  Cranbrook,' '",'.   "B, C.  PIEADQUARTERS^ FOR, COMMERCIAL  ,  ,     ' AND'MININtt MEft',,'  ���    .     ��� "       ���.,   ",-.���     ' -     '      '���, .UKlTISn.COLUMlin    f.  IcKlLL'i  p  Foreign and ,Domestic Wines, liquor*  and Cigars. (     '   ") -   - <������  ���'- 'CRANBEOO'K"' v  George K. -Thompson,  ;  ' , - * -\ .'   ' ���    ,   '  ,      *"f  ,J   ^>    A" ' ''   *  A      '   - -  ���  ,        , ^BARnlrsTKn, SotrciTon, No  N A ��� 'i    ' i ,        ��  ' ,'      " w tarv Ponuc, &.O.     'i'  OR ANBROOK,    ( ."Britisii 'Columbia  7V-->^-.��T  ^E.fl. QWYHNS.- --  ��    r ��� A "  -.   ,'���-.���'"    ������ -  Cigars ,\    -Tobaccos,    ���Confectionery,  - ,       ' Fiuiis, Etc.   '     i'].   ,  FARRELL ,BLOCK,',"     \ Vi<;toAvSl.  BUY.YOUR  BROOK'S  LABOR  DAY  SEPT. V4TH.  i  8   '  t ���  i  i  :  $1200. IN JPRIZES.;  >--,*.( It-,        *. >r^j .       ,   i -v       t  r""'.'' .The/mostA'attra^ctiyeAlist of  ;   /'" events:' ever 'presented * in  .p-1 ,      <���-   , -r*'.-���. ^- -;/".,?���: -^.-vf .<^',f-p  ^.���/'k ���EastKooten"av:''"'r"V..A'";"'-,. m'".  IL  .' - '.  -,','Special,;trains .'will'tieVruh  ' - *, '^ A iA-A n ��-''��� ~ ,p / ;-i- ' ' c.  f �� from all!points. ' *< f A ", "��� ��� ,  ��� ;     J .,' ".:���;   ,^-,y, ���, - ;-^^'lv- y --."  , !,A ���   .4'-. ",>���".'"-'  "f-'  ' .y "'/-;'��� "'V/-;',l  Don't forgetnhejlale,   Get ready for Ihp  b'ciit'"day  in  '���V-   ���\EaHt,J-Cootenay's"'j'liatory.  A,''   '_  J,P; FINKiPres.���'���,"' ^.IWHIfB. Sec'y.  -   '   ~>i    -     j y,  ;, "���a*"'-!    y >'        . ���<'; .    *     *, y  ASSAYJKU,  NELSON,  B. C  quki:ns aveni-k,  MOYIE,   B. 0.  '   I      . - '  And BjMi Rni.nih.   '  In STONE Jiinld-.ng.  1    Firei  Cliihh, "Work.      - ��  B iths oj'tn   evi ry d ,y.  A5iL. FR ATS KLIN  nn3  ;B,',Siewart''& Co,  Agent   for   Crow*,'   Nest  Steam Laundry.   ��� '  P-aHOTEL'  ^���: ^f^^-I^'XALOWNEX/Ftop, * ���A .- . " / ' T  ;ifINERS"\HEADQU.v!RTi^^ i��-'cio"ao" to 'the ,mines,, niiil has.'  ' f \, every Convenience for Working Men.'       -   ' ,  South, Victoria St.'   .'' '���' .   .   .   ',    ���   \ .MOYIE.  Keg Beer, Bottled  Beer and Porter  always on Hand.  1905,  JOSEPH NIEDERSTA.DT,       Propr,  Oil) of tin bA'^r/'o  Boots sold iu Ciaa-la.  CHRIS. NIELSEN,  (MOYIE)    ,  General agent in   British  ^Colutnbi.i for:  LIQUID   liLEOTRlCITV,  3IAGNETIC COMI5S,  ASBESTOS LAMP WICICS.  IF YOU HAVE A *  LOTTO SELL,  A IJOU.sk 1'0"-REX:\  MINLNU STOCJC TO   SELL  Or if you wish to invest    ���  i.i any of these coubult    _  FAR BELL * SMYTH.  ulauu  Bread, Pics, Gahcs,  Etc.   .  Twelve Loaves $1.  R. T. HOWARD, Prop.J-  o,  e.  i  ' Wholesale,Wines, Liquors >  .;        jland'.Cigars. '.'-������  CRANBROOK,   '"     ' '     British Columbia.'  ["OR 'FINE' TAILORING   GO   TO  Ana "-PfiRTc ���  j��  save urn  We handle everything- in- the Hardware line.  Also Cumberland blacksmith's coal,, powder,  fuse and caps, oil, paints and glass, at  ALL  THE   TI1IE.  JlY  " 151,1 ,'f!  C   a^ , A     Fur   further   particulars    rcg.ialii-.g  j Commencing jep. 20/���'������� gocdscii on orwiuo,  J3.iy'n   ,uul   ,uul YuMth'j   rc.\  chronic    lcilhci    buols   foi   wt-t  wisdtber nt-.ir,    They .uu iibaolii-  tt-1y water ti^li< , m i.lu uvir a   ill fi  f'riii l,ii.i. u ml   h.u,:  .1  ��ill wc.u like ir.in.  Youth'., ^j/.v., \{)\ (0 iy^  Buy'e, tucfr, J.'* t-j o'a.  CiiANIUtOOK   AND   JTOYIi:.  0. F. DEiAULNIER,  i)i:vu:n in  JI ,\ N L- FA Ol l R ED   It V  LEGKIE CO.  Larger    and     better!    BREST PHOTO CO  than ever.  Everything new and  up to date.  clc lll!U|;    All kinds of open air  3 attractions.  Each da3^ some thing-  | interesting.  You will   meet your  old friends there..  Singie   fare   on     all  lines of travel.  Write for prize list.  MERCHANT   TAILOR.  Asn.Gnsjo'  Fursimier.  Fine   Suitings,    Overcoating  1 Trousers,   Imported     Goods.  (UNION   SHOP)  EEOYIE, B. C  1'J05���September 27 to October 7���100;)  Utul.-t- ihe ii-i-piccs of thoR'iyil Ajjriculluriil uml Iiiilustri.il Society.  PORTLAND and  Seattle, Tacoma  AXD   A 1.1,  Pacific   Coast Points1  "|St,   Paul,   Chic3go)   New   York  ^8  RETURN. W  imit,  AND  flew mmwm  w  f  \  \ i  m  AjbL   POINTS    EAST  Choice   of Rnufu).    All   Via.   Sama?, i  Stupendous   and comprehensive army of Exhibits  representing the resources of all Cnnnd.i.  OK  ��� ���<t.IMITBD )  VANCOUVER,' ���  B. C.  'J. E. Aanable, Sec'y  lIFlin?)     flnSf    5     fvF^'7*   1>-],r��   >,ncl  Touti-t   Slcopor^,   li,,ir. t.' SS PRINCESS VICTOKIA  W U L U    U U l\u II    1  i : ti L,brai> c,irs' -Mo,U'!" IXl-v '""������'���e-    '  1i��W&f   9��iSa   t^j    fi &SSy Dining   ours.      IfciiN .Vancouver   to   Seattle,   Vi.i.  Viclori.i  I <f!\  A  S     $101,000  ii Li Carle.  pbomit delivery. Sest ^eals  on Wheels  2   Fast   Overland fV  TRAINS DAILY Z  Q,ueens' A7e.  ���MOYIE  W, R. BE ATT Y  Embalraer and Uiiderti.her,  Through .Sleeping Cir Arrowhead to yaucouver, Sunday,  Wednesday and Friday.  Enlarge.! grounds, now lundsomo and spacious building1).  Phone 89.  O li.V," 1 t) )  For Tickets,  llatea,   Folders   and .-  Full .inrormatijn, call on   or   ��d-  ; drc^i.H'ny : Great. Northern  Agent  ..   or wrilo      '  S.-.G. YliREES,'    II, BRANDT,  A. G'.-F. A. ,0. I'.' Jc T. A. ' .  ���'."������   .1   . ~n '.V.   R'vi-rti Iu    Av  ���tfi-iikane, .\Va.-.bing:oni.  For Rales, FobJera or Tickets Apply  to Local Agent. ���', ., ���  J. Attwood, Agent,! Moyie.        '  i.H CARTER,-     ���  ���   '       .   [E.:J. COYI.E,.  Dial, Vans. Xsl. '- '--b't'u-Ju. Ta.i    A|:t  -.c.iUL-, , VaiH-ourc1-.      ���    1  WORLI S CHAMPION EVEN IS in R���wing and   Lacroete, ��� irorse  KM  Brortcho "Busting," Military Parades and  Exercises. a  ROYAL IRISH GUARDS and other Famous Bands.;   A '. ' .  GRAND WATER CARNIVALip,,ra,'e of Eraser riv.r fishing .flevt,   P"."oi-'  ! boats, H. M. warships, Indian war cahoosAetc.  I Iadian   Spbrts.  a"    l''or all informationA-j'ilo    VV, IL. KEARV,  : Sccrctarv   nnd   iM��n.i����-''  JNuw \\ cstminisiter, B. G. i-

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